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UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL HILL 










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1967-68 TAR HEEL BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



DECEMBER 

Sat. 2 8:00 Virginia Tech CHAPEL HILL 

Wed. 6 8:00 Kent State U CHAPEL HILL 

Sat. 9 8:00 Vanderbilt Nashville, Tenn. 

Tue. 12 8:00 Kentucky Greensboro 

Sat. 16 8:00 Princeton Greensboro 

27-30 FAR WEST CLASSIC, Portland, Ore. 

Thur. 28 7:00 Stanford (Utah, Oregon, Princeton, 
Texas, Oregon St., Washington St.) 

JANUARY 

Wed. 3 8:30 Wake Forest CHAPEL HILL 

Sat. 6 2:00 Duke CHAPEL HILL 

Wed. 10 8:30 N. C. State Raleigh 

Sat. 13 8:00 Clemson Clemson, S. C. 

Sat. 27 8:00 Georgia Tech Charlotte 



Thur. 1 

Sat. 3 

Tue. 6 

Thur. 8 

Sat. 10 

Mon. 12 

Fri. 16 

Sat. 17 

Wed. 21 

Sat. 24 

Wed. 28 



Sat. 



2 
7-9 



8:00 
8:00 
8:00 
8:00 
2:00 
8:30 
7:30 
9:30 
8:00 
8:00 
8:00 



2:00 



FEBRUARY 

Florida State CHAPEL HILL 

Maryland College Park, Md. 

Virginia CHAPEL HILL 

Wake Forest Winston-Salem 

Virginia Tech Blacksburg, Va. 

N. C. State CHAPEL HILL 

Clemson Charlotte 

South Carolina Charlotte 

Maryland CHAPEL HILL 

Virginia Charlottesville, Va. 

South Carolina CHAPEL HILL 

MARCH 

Duke Durham 

ACC TOURNAMENT Charlotte 



Meet the 1967-68 

TAR HEELS 

1966-67 ACC and EASTERN REGIONAL CHAMPIONS 

Member of the Atlantic Coast Conference 

THIS BROCHURE FOR PRESS, RADIO, TV 
AND THE EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION 



CONTENTS 

Administration and Basketball Directory 1 

UNC Basketball History 2 

Chancellor Carlyle Sitterson 3 

Athletic Director Erickson 4 

Coach Dean Smith 5, 6, 7, 8 

Assistant Coaches Lotz and Guthridge 9 

Trainer John Lacey 10 

UNC Coaches Through the Years 10 

The Tar Heels Year By Year 10 

Varsity Squad Picture and Roster 11 

Preview for the Season 12 

Player Profiles 13-20 

All Time Records 20 

Meet the Opponents 21-22, 27, 33 

Picture Story— ACC and Eastern Regional Champions 23-26 

Tar Heel Honor Roll 33 

About the University 34-36 

Carmichael Auditorium 37 

The Educational Foundation 38 

Final 1966-67 Statistics 39 

Team Managers 39 

20 Cage Championships in 57 Years 39 

Basketball Lettermen Since 1961 40 

Carolina's Greatest Players 41 

Freshman Squad Picture and Roster 42 

Freshman Schedule, Prospectus, Asst. Coach Carless 43 

Tar Heel Road Headquarters, Press, Radio and TV 43 

The Record Against All Opponents 44 

All-Time Scores 45-47 

1966-67 Results, Top Ten Scorers 48 

Athletic Facilities, Foy Roberson Award 48 

EDITING: Jack Williams / DESIGN: Colonial Press of Chapel Hill 






THE COVERS— Everybody in Chapel Hill looks up to the 
Carolina Tar Heels. The two youngsters (and the dog) pic- 
tured on the front cover are chatting with their heroes (left 
to right) Rusty Clark, Larry Miller, Dick Grubar and Dick 
Bunting. The players hold the trophies Carolina won last 
season when it swept the Atlantic Coast Conference and 
Eastern championships. The back cover features Dean Smith, 
ACC Coach of the Year in 1966-67, and shows Larry Miller, 
the ACC Player of the Year, and Joe Brown in action against 
Boston College in the Eastern championship game. 



The University Administration 

CHANCELLOR J. CARLYLE SITTERSON 

OTHER UNIVERSITY OFFICERS 

Business Manager J. A. Williams 

Director of Development Charles M. Shaffer 

Dean of Student Affairs CO. Cathey 

Vice Chancellor for Health Sciences C. Arden Miller 

Provost C. Hugh Holman 

Dean of Graduate School James C. Ingram 

Assistant to Chancellor Claiborne Jones 

Chairman of the Faculty F. N. Cleaveland 

Dean of College of Arts and Sciences J. C. Morrow 

CONSOLIDATED UNIVERSITY OFFICERS 

President William C. Friday 

Assistant to the President Rudolph Pate 

Vice President for Academic Affairs William Wells 

Assistant Vice President and Treasurer A. H. Shepard, Jr. 

Vice President for Institutional Studies A. K. King 

Vice President for University Relations Fred Weaver 

Vice President for University Public Service 

Programs C. E. Bishop 

THE BASKETBALL DIRECTORY 

Athletic Director Charles P. Erickson 

Assistant Athletic Director Walter Rabb 

Director of Freshman Athletics Joe Hilton 

Business Manager of Athletics Vernon Crook 

Faculty Chairman of Athletics Dr. E. M. Hedgpeth 

Director of Sports Information Jack Williams 

Ticket Manager Mrs. Jean Keller 

THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

Dr. E. M. Hedgpeth, Chairman James T. Beatty (Alumni) 
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson 



(ex-Officio) 
Charles P. Erickson (ex-Officio) 
R. A. Fetzer (ex-Officio) 
O. K. Cornwell (Faculty) 
Dr. Frank Hanft (Faculty) 



William A. Blount (Alumni) 

Hubert S. Rand (Alumni) 

Robert Travis (Student) 

Robert Orr (Student) 

Terry Henry (Monogram 
Representative) 



THE BASKETBALL STAFF 

Head Coach Dean Smith 

Assistant Coach John Lotz 

Assistant Coach Bill Guthridge 

Trainer John E. Lacey 

Assistant Trainer Oakie Pickard 

University Physician Dr. E. M. Hedgpeth 

Team Dentist Dr. Marvin Chapin 

Equipment Manager John J. Keller, Jr. 

Varsity Managers Randy Forehand, Bob Coleman 

Freshman Manager Bob Crawford 

Photographer Mike Ronman 



History of UNC Basketball: It's Magic 



"Let's Go CAR-O-LIN-A!" 

That's the war cry which has inspired University 
of North Carolina athletes through 56 years of basket- 
ball competition. And Tar Heels everywhere will tell 
you — you ain't heard nothing yet. 

Enthusiasm these days is at an all-time high as 
Carolina takes the court under the direction of Dean 
Smith, one of the country's brightest and boldest 
coaches. 

Carolina basketball is big — anyway you look at it. 
And here are some reasons why: 

1. In the 56 years of competition, Tar Heel teams 
have won a whopping total of 881 games while losing 
only 395. Twice— in 1924 and 1957— UNC won the 
national collegiate championship. And in the 1966-67 
season, the Tar Heels threatened to do it again, going 
all the way to the NCAA semi-finals. 

2. The Tar Heels play before big crowds. Twenty- 
six of the team's 32 games in 1966-67 were played 
before sellout crowds. The only game played at home 
that wasn't a sellout was the contest with Wake 
Forest. There was a snowstorm the night of the game 
and even the Wake Forest team was stranded on the 
highway 45 minutes trying to get to the gym. 

3. The Tar Heels play big-time foes. Carolina 
teams travel from coast-to-coast, meeting such peren- 
nial powers as Kentucky, Vanderbilt, Ohio State, 
Kansas, Utah, Cincinnati, Princeton, Indiana, and 
many more. But nowhere is the competition tougher 
than in Carolina's own Atlantic Coast Conference. The 
teams in that league, North Carolina State, Wake 
Forest, Duke, South Carolina, Clemson, Maryland and 
Virginia, are all traditional rivals. 

4. Carolina has big-time facilities. Carmichael 
Auditorium— called "The Blue Heaven" is a beautiful 
arena, seating 8,800. Other athletic facilities at the 
University are among the best to be found anywhere. 

Carolina started playing intercollegiate basketball 
in 1911 and has fielded a team every year since. The 
first great team was the 1924 club which was voted 
by the Helms Foundation as the National Champion. 
It featured such great players as Jack Cobb, Cart- 
wright Carmichael and Monk McDonald. This club 
swept 24 straight games. 

The 1957 Carolina team, coached by Frank 
McGuire, duplicated the trick of the 1924 team, also 
sweeping the national championship and going 
through an entire season undefeated. This club won 
32 in a row. 

The 1957 team defeated Kansas and the great Wilt 
Chamberlain, 54-53, in the NCAA finals in a thriller 
that went into three overtimes. Lennie Rosenbluth, 
voted Helms Foundation Player of the Year, was the 
star of that Tar Heel team. Other starters were Joe 




Dick Grubar and Friends 

Quigg, Pete Brennan, Tommy Kearns and Bob Cun- 
ningham. 

Other Tar Heel teams have been threats for the 
national title. The 1946 team coached by Ben Carne- 
vale went all the way to the national finals where it 
bowed to Oklahoma A and M and the great Bob Kur- 
land by only 43-40. This team featured such stars as 
John (Hook) Dillon, Bones McKinney, Bob Paxton, Jim 
White and Jim Jordan. 

Dean Smith's 1966-67 team made magic, too. This 
Tar Heel club swept the Atlantic Coast Conference 
championship, defeating the state rivals, Duke, North 
Carolina State and Wake Forest, three times each. 

Smith's team then won the Eastern championship 
with convincing wins over Princeton and Boston Col- 
lege. The Tar Heels lost to Dayton in the national 
semifinals. 

It is interesting to note that 47 of Carolina's 56 
basketball teams have had winning seasons. Since 
1945, 17 of the 23 Tar Heel teams have won 15 or more 
games. 

The teams of 1945, 1946, 1948, 1949, 1957, 1959, and 
1967 topped the 20-victory mark. 

There is no doubt about it. Tar Heel basketball is 
big— and getting bigger all the time. 



[2] 



Number One Follower of Tar Heel Athletics 



Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson, the No. 1 fan of 
University of North Carolina athletic teams, celebrated 
the Tar Heels' great 1966-67 basketball season by in- 
viting all the squadmen to his home for dinner. And 
the Tar Heels returned the favor by presenting the 
Chancellor an "NCAA Tournament watch." 

Chancellor Sitterson long has been an enthusiastic 
follower of all Tar Heel teams. The busy and often 
frantic schedule of being Chancellor of one of Ameri- 
ca's great Universities does not interfere with his at- 
tendance at major sports events on campus. 

Whether the Tar Heels win or lose, the Chancellor 
usually is the first man in the dressing room after a 
big game. He walks from player to player, expressing 
his admiration for a game well played. 

Chancellor Sitterson has an approach to athletics 
that is basic and understandable. "I look at our athletic 
department in the same manner I might look at our 
English or our history department," he says. "I expect 
a certain amountof excellence. Athletics on the college 
level should be administered properly and above re- 
proach. Our coaches are highly capable men. Our 
teams should perform accordingly." 

This is Chancellor Sitterson's 41st year on the 
Carolina campus. In 1927, he enrolled here as a stu- 
dent. He became the No. 1 man on the campus on 
May 9, 1966 when he was named to head the Univer- 
sity. 

The Chancellor was honored in June when he 
was awarded the honorary degree, Doctor of Literature, 
at the University of Chattanooga. 

Professor Sitterson was elected by his colleagues 
to be chairman of the American Conference of Aca- 
demic Deans and served in that top post in 1964-65. 
It is one of the highest academic offices that can be 
held by a scholar and administrator in higher education 
in the United States. 

The American Conference of Academic Deans is 
composed of liberal arts and arts and sciences ad- 
ministrators in the rank of dean, with representation 
from more than 500 of the leading colleges and uni- 
versities in the United States having membership in 
the Association of American Colleges. 

He was chosen in 1958 to be one of 35 deans from 
throughout the nation to attend the Harvard University 
Institute for College and University Administrators, 
participating in a week-long discussion on faculty re- 
cruitment, faculty promotion, curriculum planning, bud- 
get policy and the decision-making functions of the 
academic dean. 




CHANCELLOR J. CARLYLE SITTERSON 

He is listed in: Who's Who in America; Who's Who 
in the South; Who Knows What; and the Directory of 
American Scholars. 

He was simultaneously Dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences and Dean of the General College. He 
served in both these capacities until 1965 when he 
was made Vice Chancellor of the University, with 
authority over all the central campus, and also the 
Schools in the Health Affairs area which includes 
Medical School, Dentistry, Nursing, Pharmacy and Pub- 
lic Health. 

Carlyle Sitterson was a member of Phi Beta Kappa 
when he was a student in the University from 1927- 
1931. 

He is an enthusiastic and inspiring teacher. In 
1954, the campus literary magazine, The Carolina 
Quarterly, identified him as one of the "Ten Outstand- 
ing Professors" as adjudged by students in the Uni- 
versity. 

He was selected to be a Kenan Professor in 1961. 

He received the Ph.D. degree at Chapel Hill in 1937, 
the M.A. in 1932. He has been a member of the faculty 
since 1935. 



[3] 



: ,''.^S. 



OWE 




Chuck Erickson Story 

North Carolina's magical march to ACC and East- 
ern basketball championships last season served as 
another tribute to the leadership of Charles P. (Chuck) 
Erickson, the University's veteran Director of Athletics. 

Erickson long has taken great pride in Tar Heel 
basketball which has produced two national cham- 
pions and is rated among the best played anywhere 
in the country. 

In fact, in his 15 years as Director of Athletics, 
Erickson has shaped up a program in all sports which 
ranks among the best. He is regarded as one of the 
nation's most able athletic administrators. 

Erickson plans and directs the University's 12-sport 
program. He is the No. 1 fan of each of these teams. 
He gets just as excited over a swimming or soccer vic- 
tory as he does over a Saturday afternoon football 
triumph. 

Twice in the past four years, Carolina has won the 
Carmichael Cup, a silver trophy symbolic of overall ath- 
letic excellence in the Atlantic Coast Conference. 

Erickson is as proud of the University's sports fa- 
cilities as he is of the men who play the games for the 
Tar Heels. He takes great personal pride in the recent 
addition to scenic Kenan Memorial Stadium, a project 
which cost $1 million. 

Carmichael Auditorium, one of the most beautiful 
basketball arenas in the south, is only two years old. 

Practically every other Tar Heel facility, from the 
tennis courts to the new baseball diamond, is the re- 
sult of the planning and direction of Chuck Erickson. 

Erickson first became known to Tar Heel fans more 
than 25 years ago when he was a halfback, playing un- 
der Chuck Collins. He had come south from Oak Park, 
III., where just down the block lived the world-fa- 
mous author, Ernest Hemingway. The Chicago area 
was alive with good football and as a prepster, Chuck 
had excelled in that sport and in track. 

In his great playing days at Carolina, he was nick- 
named "The Rabbit" because of his great speed. 

Like so many undergraduates, Erickson was impres- 
sed by the school and also by the town of Chapel Hill. 
He received a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineer- 
ing in 1931 and then ventured away for a brief time to 
enter business. 

In his career at Carolina, Erickson has done a little 
bit of everything. He's been a football and golf coach, 
assistant graduate manager of athletics; funds raiser; 
scout; and recruiter. In 1951, he succeeded the popu- 
lar Coach Bob Fetzer as athletic director. 

Chuck is a great asset to the University because of 
his intimate knowledge of the nation's athletic scene. 
As a Lt. Commander in the Navy, he helped set up 
many of the nation's pre-flight schools during World 
War II. As a result, he worked closely with many men 
who now serve in top athletic posts from coast to 
coast. 

When Erickson gets an opportunity to relax, 
he usually heads for the golf course. He was an out- 
standing golf instructor (Harvie Ward was one of his 
pupils), and he can still shoot a round in the 70s on a 
hot day. 

One of his golf partners is the former Mildred Wa- 
nell, who today is Mrs. Erickson. They're both extreme- 
ly proud of a grandson, presented almost two years ago 
by daughter Susan. 







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1 

THE 

DEAN SMITH 

STORY 

By JACK WILLIAMS 

Tim Connor, age 12, wrote the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina sports pub- 
licity office for an autographed picture 
of Dean Smith and added this footnote 
to the letter: "Tell him I think he is 
an awful nice man." 

Tim's adverbial paradox might leave 
some people wondering whether Dean 
Smith is really awful or really nice. But 
in a way, Tim summed up the situation. 
There really are two Dean Smith's al- 
though, of course, neither of them is 
awful. 

There is Dean Smith, the basketball 
coach of the Carolina Tar Heels who 
has been so successful that just last 
year he was voted Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference Coach of the Year and ranked 
third in voting for that national honor. 

This Smith is bold and sometimes 
tough and always demanding. He be- 



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Coach Dean Smith (C) With Assistants Bill Guthridge (1) and John Lotz 



lieves strongly in discipline, but his motivation to 
players is built on pride, not fear. He's a winner and 
wouldn't have it any other way. "Even in a friendly 
golf match, I play to win," Smith once told me. "There 
is no consolation in defeat." 

The other Dean Smith is more complex than the 
basketball coach. His interests are many and varied, 
ranging all the way from theology to jazz. Religion 
is not something he concerns himself with only on 
Sunday mornings. It is his way of life. 

Smith has developed a keen interest in theology 
and reads every book he can find on the subject. He 
often takes time out from his hectic schedule to have 
lunch with religion professors and finds their conver- 
sation stimulating. 

"So many people seem afraid to talk about reli- 
gion," Smith says. "That's bad. Religion is life. It is 
a subject that should be discussed." 



Dean is a member of the National Board of Direc- 
tors of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He has 
been active in this group since it was formed. "Some 
people don't understand our function," he says. "We're 
not a communion of saints. We need help, too, just like 
everyone else." 

Smith is an occasional golfer (and a good one) 
and every once in a great while will play a fast set of 
tennis. But his idea of a real good time is curl up in 
a corner with a good book and listen to jazz records 
spinning on a phonograph player nearby. His favorites 
are Stan Kenton and June Christy. He finds television 
boring, except for sport events and an occasional late 
movie. 

Coach Smith likes people ... but not crowds. He 
and his lovely wife Ann entertain often, but the guest 
list always is small. Close friends of the Smith family 



[6] 



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Smith Gives Directions To Tar Heels (l-r) Gauntlett, Brown and Bunting 



rave about Ann's homemade chile which is a speciality 

of the house. 

Ann is a talented artist and home decorator. Dean 

is not. In fact, he doesn't even qualify as a good Mr. 

Fixit. He'd rather hire someone to mow the grass than 

to do it himself. 

Always well dressed, Smith makes hundreds of 
public appearances a year. He's an excellent speaker, 
but I have an idea that is not the part of his job he 
enjoys. All the fanfare of being a famous coach doesn't 
seem to faze him. 

It is my opinion that he chose coaching because 
he likes to teach. He's a natural leader of men and his 
own background in sports proves that. At the Univer- 
sity of Kansas, which he attended on an academic 
scholarship, Dean played catcher on the baseball team, 
quarterback on the football team and guard on the 
basketball team. 



It is no coincidence that at each of those positions 
he was the player who called the signals. It was great 
training for his career in coaching. 

He credits four men with helping to mould his 
coaching philosophy. They are Dr. Phog Allen, under 
whom he played at Kansas; Dick Harp, also of Kansas; 
Bob Spear, under whom he worked at Air Force Acad- 
emy; and Frank McGuire, who brought him to Chapel 
Hill. 

"The things we are doing at Carolina," Smith says, 
"are a combination of the ideas of these four men in- 
corporated with some of ideas of our own." 

The 36-year-old Smith is a native of Emporia, Kans. 
He came to Carolina as McGuire's assistant in 1958 
and was named head coach in 1961 when McGuire 
left to join the professional ranks. Dean's six-year 
coaching record is 92 wins, only 51 defeats. 



[7] 



Indicative of the respect he has gained is the fact 
that Smith last year became the youngest coach ever 
to be named to the National Rules Committee of the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association. 

His players have great respect and admiration for 
him. One of his former players, Peppy Callahan, now 
an Air Force Captain, says, "I'll tell you what separates 
Coach Smith from so many other successful coaches. 
He is truly interested in you as a person. He stays 
in touch with you after you leave Chapel Hill and con- 
tinues to offer advice and friendship." 

And so, to heck with the grammar. I think little 
Tim Connor is right. Dean Smith really is an awful 
nice man! 




Smith With UNC Sports Publicist Jack Williams 




The Smith Family (left to right) Sandra, Sharon, Dean, Scott and Ann 



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Assistant Coaches 

". . . best in his department 

When the North Carolina Tar Heels led the nation in field 
goal accuracy in 1966 and came back to set a school scoring 
record in 1967, much of the credit for the marksmanship went 
to assistant coach John Lotz. 

Lotz, an expert teacher of shooting technique, saw the 1966 
team hit 51.7 percent of its shots and the 1967 team average 
82.2 points a game. John spends a good deal of time in daily 
practice working individually with squad members on their 
shooting. 

The popular Lotz currently is starting his third season on 
the Tar Heel staff. He is a brother of Danny Lotz, who was a 
member of Carolina's national championship team in 1957. 

The 32-year-old Lotz attended Baylor and East Texas State 
and was a prominent member of the basketball team at the latter 
school. He played in the front court and his forte, naturally, 
was shooting. 

John began his coaching career at Norwich, N. Y. and his 
first club there won 15 games after having scored only one 
victory the previous season. The next year, Lotz shifted to 
Nassapequa, a new high school in Long Island, N. Y. The first 
senior class there won the South Shore championship under 
Lotz's direction. 

Lotz is a man on the move 365 days a year. When the 
basketball season is over, he spends a good deal of his time 
recruiting. Those close to the Tar Heel scene will tell you he's 
one of the best in this department. 

A bachelor, John is active in the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes. 



"one of the finest . . ." 

Bill Guthridge, who helped guide Kansas State to national 
prominence as a player and a coach, is the newest member of 
Dean Smith's coaching staff at Carolina. 

Guthridge succeeded Larry Brown who resigned to play for 
the New Orleans Buccaneers of the American Basketball Asso- 
ciation. In his new post, Guthridge will coach the Carolina 
freshman and serve along with John Lotz as co-assistant on the 
varsity staff. 

Prior to coming to the Tar Heels last summer, the 29-year- 
old Guthridge coached an AAU team in Puerto Rico to the 
league championship. He was selected coach of the year. 

A native of Parsons, Kansas, Bill played for Kansas State 
during the years it reigned as the Big Eight champion— 1958, 
1959 and 1960. He was a starting guard. Following his graduation 
in 1960, he coached for two years at Scott City High in Kansas, 
then returned to his alma mater as assistant to the famed Tex 
Winter. 

During Guthridge's time on the Kansas State staff, the 
Wildcats won 93 games and lost only 43. Three years ago, they 
advanced to the NCAA semifinals. 

Thus Smith, a University of Kansas graduate, went to the 
top rival of his alma mater to pick a new assistant. Smith calls 
Guthridge "one of the country's finest young coaches." 

Guthridge, a bachelor, is active in the Fellowship of Chris- 
tian Athletes. 







John Lotz 




Bill Guthridge 



[9] 



John Lacey: A Trainer 
Of Many Champions 

A trainer of champions! That's John Lacey, Caro- 
lina's head athletic trainer who ranks as one of the 
country's most respected men in his field. 

Lacey has trained three national championship 
teams and four football teams which played in bowl 
games. And that's not all. He was trainer of the U. S. 
Olympic Basketball team in 1964 when the Americans 
beat Russia in the championship finals at Tokyo. 

John was introduced to Carolina sports teams by 
the late Jim Tatum, who worked closely with Lacey 
at Maryland. While at Maryland, Lacey watched the 
football and lacrosse teams win national titles. At 
Carolina he helped guide the 1957 basketball team to 
a similar honor. 

He trained three bowl teams at Maryland, clubs 
which played twice in the Orange Bowl and once in 
the Sugar Bowl. At Carolina, he was with the Tar Heels 
in the 1963 Gator Bowl. He currently is starting his 
12th season at Carolina. 

Lacey's background also includes a stint as trainer 
for three professional teams — the Chicago Rockets, 
New York Yankees and Baltimore Colts. 

John attended high school at his hometown, Wall- 
ingford, Conn., and prepped at Tifton Academy in New 
York and at the Junior College of Therapy at New 
Haven. He also was a student in the Yale University 
Department of Health. 

Lacey is married to the former Barbara Koch of 
Wallingford. 




UNC Coaches Through the Years 

No. 

No. Name Years Years Won Lost Pet. 

1. Nat Cartmell 1911-1914 4 26 23 .531 

2. Charles Doak 1915-1916 2 18 16 .529 

3. Howell Peacock 1917-1919 3 23 14 .622 

4. Fred Boye 1920-1923 4 46 27 .630 

5. Norman Shepard 1924 1 23 1.000 

6. Monk McDonald 1925 1 18 5 .783 

7. Harlan Sanborn 1926 1 20 5 .800 

8. James Ashmore 1927-1931 5 79 37 .681 

9. George Shepard 1932-1935 4 69 16 .812 

10. Walter Skidmore 1936-1939 4 65 25 .722 

11. Bill Lange 1940-1944 5 86 40 .622 

12. Ben Carnevale 1945-1946 2 52 11 .828 

13. Tom Scott 1947-1952 6 100 65 .604 

14. Frank McGuire 1953-1961 9 164 58 .739 

15. Dean Smith 1962- 6 92 51 .643 

The Tar Heels Year by Year 



Head trainer John Lacey shown above treating a pulled 
muscle in the leg of Bill Bunting. 









UNC 


Opp. 






Year 


W 


L 


Pts. 


Pts. 


Coach 


Captain 


1911 


7 


4 


343 


265 


Nat Cartmell 


Marvin Ritch 


1912 


4 


5 


244 


208 


Nat Cartmell 


Junius Smith 


1913 


5 


6 


271 


228 


Nat Cartmell 


Ben Edwards 


1914 


10 


8 


584 


555 


Nat Cartmell 


Meb Long 


1915 


6 


10 


386 


447 


Charles Doak 


Meb Long 


1916 


12 


6 


527 


426 


Charles Doak 


John G. Johnson 


1917 


5 


4 


313 


280 


Howell Peacock 


George Tennent 


1918 


9 


3 


456 


307 


Howell Peacock 


George Tennent 


1919 


9 


7 


542 


458 


Howell Peacock 


Reynolds Cuthberson 


1920 


7 


9 


471 


472 


Fred Boye 


Billy Carmichael 


1921 


11 


8 


652 


471 


Fred Boye 


Carlyle Shepard 


1922 


14 


3 


605 


448 


Fred Boye 


Cart Carmichael 


1923 


14 


7 


575 


357 


Fred Boye 


Monk McDonald 


1924 


23 





845 


448 


Norman Shepard 


Winton Green 


1925 


18 


5 


697 


468 


Monk McDonald 


Jack Cobb 


1926 


20 


5 


937 


569 


Harlan Sanborn 


Bill Dodderer 


1927 


17 


7 


787 


518 


James Ashmore 


Bunn Hackney 


1928 


16 


2 


610 


419 


James Ashmore 


Billy Morris 


1929 


17 


8 


750 


613 


James Ashmore 


Nap Lufty 


1930 


14 


11 


806 


643 


James Ashmore 


Puny Harper 


1931 


15 


9 


707 


505 


James Ashmore 


Artie Marpet 


1932 


16 


5 


678 


517 


George Shepard 


Tom Alexander 
Wilmer Hinees 


1933 


12 


5 


651 


494 


George Shepard 


1934 


18 


4 


730 


528 


George Shepard 


Dave McCachren 


1935 


23 


2 


828 


606 


George Shepard 


Stewart Aiken 


1936 


21 


4 


887 


720 


Walter Skidmore 


Jim McCachren 


1937 


18 


5 


864 


670 


Walter Skidmore 


Earl Ruth 


1938 


16 


5 


828 


670 


Walter Skidmore 


Earl Ruth 


1939 


10 


11 


817 


804 


Walter Skidmore 


Bill McCachren 


1940 


23 


3 


1200 


934 


Bill Lange 


Ben Dilworth 


1941 


19 


9 


1336 


1050 


Bill Lange 


Geo. Glamack, Jim Howard 


1942 


15 


8 


938 


789 


Bill Lange 


Bob Rose 


1943 


12 


10 


894 


834 


Bill Lange 


Geo. Payne. Geo. McCachren 


1944 


17 


10 


1173 


1020 


Bill Lange 


(Game) 


1945 


22 


6 


1483 


993 


Ben Carnevale 


(Game) 


1946 


30 


5 


1970 


1392 


Ben Carnevale 


Lew Hayworth 


1947 


19 


8 


1433 


1250 


Tom Scott 


Jim Hamilton, Jim White 


1948 


20 


7 


1452 


1250 


Tom Scott 


Bob Paxton 


1949 


20 


8 


1605 


1484 


Tom Scott 


Dan Nymicz 


1950 


17 


12 


1652 


1593 


Tom Scott 


Nemo Nearman 


1951 


12 


15 


1767 


1790 


Tom Scott 


Charlie Thorn, Hugo 
Kappler 


1952 


12 


15 


1741 


1794 


Tom Scott 


Howard Deasy 


1953 


17 


10 


2014 


1875 


Frank McGuire 


Vince Grimaldi, Jack 
Wallace 


1954 


11 


10 


1439 


1335 


Frank McGuire 


(Game) 


1955 


10 


11 


1599 


1592 


Frank McGuire 


Paul Likens, Al Lifson 


1956 


18 


5 


1839 


1633 


Frank McGuire 


Jerry Vayda 


1957 


32 





2537 


2098 


Frank McGuire 


Lennie Rosenbluth 


1958 


19 


7 


1867 


1688 


Frank McGuire 


Pete Brennan 


1959 


20 


5 


1797 


1629 


Frank McGuire 


Danny Lotz 


1960 


18 


6 


1754 


1494 


Frank McGuire 


Harvey Salz 


1961 


19 


4 


1765 


1512 


Frank McGuire 


Doug Moe, York Larese, 


1962 


8 


9 


1230 


1235 


Dean Smith 


Jim Hudock 


1963 


15 


6 


1608 


1487 


Dean Smith 


Larry Brown, Yogi Poteet 


1964 


12 


12 


1861 


1859 


Dean Smith 


Charlie Shaffer, Mike Cooke 


1965 


15 


9 


1914 


1863 


Dean Smith 


Billy Cunningham 


1966 


16 


11 


2184 


2005 


Dean Smith 


Bob Bennett, John Yokley 


1967 


26 


6 


2630 


2277 


Dean Smith 


Bob Lewis, Tom 
Gauntlett 


56-Yr. 














Totals 881 


495 


55.073 


61,869 







[10] 





si* 






: ^R-sr i* 


1 mil 


I-? c4h.-''m 


*W 


mBI 


lBIf: 


▼-* 


t^Br 


^ 




v i'/ 


A 


W 







Front Row (left to right) Head Trainer John Lacey, Head Coach Dean Smith, Jim Delany, Dick Grubar, Larry Miller, Gerald Tuttle, 
Ed Fogler, Assistant Coach John Lotz, Assistant Coach Bill Guthridge. Back Row— Manager Randy Forehand, Al Armour, Gra White- 
head, Joe Brown, Rusty Clark, Bill Bunting, Charlie Scott, Jim Frye, Ricky Webb, Manager Bob Coleman. 

1967-68 U.N.C BASKETBALL ROSTER 



Name 


No. 


Ht. 


Wt. 


Class 


Age 


Hometown 


High School 


Pos. 


Armour, Al 


30 


6'2" 


175 


Soph. 


19 


Holland, III. 


Thomridge, III 


B 


Brown, Joe 


41 


6'5" 


201 


Jr. 


20 


Valdese, N. C. 


Valdese 


F 


Bunting, Bill 


31 


6'9" 


189 


Jr. 


20 


New Bern, N. C. 


New Bern 


F 


Clark, Rusty 


43 


610" 


225 


Jr. 


20 


Fayetteville, N. C. 


Fayetteville 


F 


Delany, Jim 


22 


5*11" 


165 


Soph. 


19 


So. Orange, N. J. 


St. Benedicts Prep., N. J. 


B 


Fletcher, Ralph 


35 


6'6" 


205 


Sr. 


21 


Arlington, Va. 


Wakefield 


F 


Fogler, Ed 


20 


511" 


160 


Soph. 


19 


Flushing, N. Y. 


Flushing, N. Y. 


B 


Frye, Jim 


12 


6'5" 


175 


Sr. 


21 


Homewood, III. 


Homewood-Flossmoor 


F 


Grubar, Dick 


13 


6'4" 


185 


Jr. 


20 


Schenectady, N. Y. 


Bishop-Gibbons 


B 


Miller, Larry 


44 


6'4" 


215 


Sr. 


21 


Catasauqua, Pa. 


Catasuqua 


F&B 


Scott, Charlie 


33 


6'5" 


178 


Soph. 


19 


New York, N. Y. 


Laurinburg Institute, N. C. 


F&B 


Tuttle, Gerald 


11 


511" 


160 


Jr. 


20 


London, Ky. 


Hazel Green 


B 


Webb, Ricky 


40 


6'4" 


175 


Soph. 


19 


Greenville, N. C. 


Rose, N. C. 


B 


Whitehead, Gra 


42 


6'4" 


185 


Soph. 


19 


Scotland Neck, N. C. 


Scotland Neck, N. C. 


F 



[11] 



Smith: "Everything Must Fall Into Place" 






North Carolina's Tar Heels, defending champions 
of the Atlantic Coast Conference and the East, have 
high hopes of making the new basketball season an- 
other year of headlines and heroes. 

But Coach Dean Smith warns that if the 1967-68 
team is to gain the stature of last season's club, 
"Everything must fall into place." 

Smith, the 36-year-old Kansan who was Coach of 
the Year in the ACC last season, is confident he will 
have another strong team. "But it would be folly," 
he says, "to predict the type of success we had last 
season. It's not every year that a team is privileged 
to play in the National Semifinals." 

Back from that sensational team are four starters, 
headed by All-America Larry Miller, the Pennsylvania 
strongboy who was ACC Player of the Year. Miller, a 
6-4 forward, led the Tar Heels in scoring with an aver- 
age of 21.9 and appears set to have a banner senior 
season. 

Other returning starters are Rusty Clark, the tall 
and talented center from Fayetteville, N. C; Dick Gru- 
bar, the fine playmaker from Schnectady, N. Y.; and 
Bill Bunting, fast-improving forward from New Bern, 
N. C. Clark is 6-10, Bunting 6-8 and Grubar 6-4. Smith 
feels that if Clark continues to improve as he did 
toward the end of last season, he could be one of the 
country's finest players. 

The other starter, Bob Lewis, graduated and that 
poses the major problem. Lewis, a slender shotmaker 
from Washington, D. C, ranks as the second leading 
scorer in Tar Heel history. He capped his career with 
a blazing performance in the Eastern Regionals at 
College Park, Md., last March. 

"It will be impossible for us to replace a player 
like Bob Lewis," Smith says. "He not only is a great 
scorer, but he contributed so much to our club as a 
leader. It will be very difficult to be as good a team 
without him." 

Three other players, Tom Gauntlett, Mark Mirken 
and Donnie Moe, also graduated. Gauntlett was the 
team's valuable sixth man while Mirken and Moe 
played sparingly, but contributed greatly to team 
morale. 

A host of top-flight reserves from last year's team 
and three highly-promising men up from theireshman 
team will be bidding for starting jobs next season. 

Rugged Joe Brown, who came on fast near the 
end of last season; playmaker Gerald Tuttle and big 
Ralph Fletcher will be shooting for positions. Brown 
and Tuttle gave outstanding performances in the Tar 
Heels' Atlantic Coast Conference tournament sweep. 

Best of the newcomers are Charlie Scott, Eddie 
Fogler and Jim Deiany. Scott is a 6-5 jumping jack 
from Laurinburg, N. C, who averaged 25 points a game 
for the freshmen. He has extraordinary potential. Fog- 
ler, of Flushing, N. Y., and Deiany, of South Orange, 
N. J., are backcourt operators with much savvy. 

Smith says that depth and improved team speed 
will be two of the Tar Heels' strong points. Shooting 
could be a weakness. He hopes the squad will compen- 
sate for this deficiency with strong defense. 

The schedule is one of the most demanding in Tar 
Heel history. In addition to the rugged ACC wars, Caro- 



lina faces such powerful outsiders as Virginia Tech, 
Vanderbilt, Kentucky, Princeton and Georgia Tech and 
takes part in the Far West Classic at Portland, Ore. 

Smith says the Tar Heel goal will be the same as 
it was this year — the ACC championship. "That's al- 
ways our No. 1 objective," he says. "The team that is 
good enough to win that will automatically get the 
national ranking it deserves." 

A QUICKIE ESTIMATE 

Lettermen lost (four): 

Bob Lewis, 6-3 forward — A Helms Foundation All- 
America choice, he averaged 18.5 points a game and 
ranked fourth in rebounding with 176. He's now play- 
ing for the San Francisco Warriors. 

Tom Gauntlett, 6-4 guard — A sharp outside shooter, 
he was the team's sixth man. He averaged 4.1 points 
a game and was a strong force in the Tar Heels' of- 
fense against the zone defense. 

Mark Mirken, 6-6 center — Injured much of last sea- 
son, but he still saw action in 14 games. A powerful 
rebounder, he was considered a fine replacement for 
Rusty Clark. 

Donnie Moe, 6-2 guard — A fine ball-handler, he saw 
action in 17 games. Donnie was especially effective 

against a press. 

* * * 

Lettermen returning (eight): 

Larry Miller, 6-4 forward — An Ail-American as a jun- 
ior, he should be one of the nation's top stars again. 
He averaged 21.9 points a game last season to lead 
the Tar Heels and ranked second in rebounds with 299. 

Rusty Clark, 6-10 center — A hot candidate for all- 
star honors this year, Rusty averaged 13.9 points a 
game last year and led the team in rebounding with 
330. 

Bill Bunting, 6-9 forward — A starter as a sophomore, 
he appears headed for a fine campaign. Bill averaged 
7.7 points a game last year and had 179 rebounds. 

Dick Grubar, 6-4 guard — The quarterback of the 
Tar Heels, Dick is a sure-fire starter. He averaged 9.2 
points a game last season. He's an all-star candidate, 
too. 

Joe Brown, 6-5 forward — A valuable reserve last 
year, Joe is trying to crack the starting lineup this 
time. He averaged 2.8 points a game, playing in 26 
contests last season. 

Gerald Tuttle, 6-0 guard— Gerald played in 30 of 
the 32 games last season, averaging 2.6 points a game. 
He's one of the best floor men and defensive players 
on the squad. 

Ralph Fletcher, 6-5 forward— Ralph played in 17 
games last season as a reserve and should see con- 
siderable action a^ain. He's a fine defensive player. 

Jim Frye, 6-5 for 'ard — He played in o-.ly five games 
last season. His great spirit in practice :r praised by 

Tar Heel coaches. 

* * * 

Replacements (six)— Charlie Scott, Ed Fogler and 
Jim Deiany are the three leading sophomore candi- 
dates. They were the stars of last year's freshman 
team. Others up from the frosh squad are Al Armour, 
Gra Whitehead and Ricky Webb. 



[12] 



mi 



m 



LARRY MILLER 

Catasauqua, Pa. 
Position: Frontcourt 



44 

Height: 6-4 

Weight: 210 

Age: 21 

Class: Senior 



You name it and he does it in All-America fashion. 
His name is Larry Miller and he was the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Player of the Year in 1966-67 . . . Voted 
first team All-America by the Basketball Writers' As- 
sociation of America and by the Helms Foundation 
. . . Always at his best in the clutch, he hit 13 out of 
14 shots in ACC title showdown game with Duke last 
season ... His miraculous last-second shot against 
Wake Forest was rated one of greatest plays in the 
nation last year . . . Larry averaged 20.9 points a game 
as a sophomore and upped his mark to 21.9 last sea- 
son .. . He had 277 rebounds as a sophomore and 299 
last year . . . Quick as a cat, Miller maneuvers well 
under the boards without drawing many fouls . . . 
Has the ruggedness to battle players much taller un- 
der the boards . . . He's a southpaw shooter and is 
deadly from inside or out . . . An excellent ball-han- 
dler, he can adapt to guard if the occasion demands 
. . . Scored a career high with 38 against Virginia in 
Chapel Hill last season . . . Coach Smith rates him 
one of hardest workers on Tar Heel squad ... Ex- 
pected to be an outstanding team leader in his senior 
season ... His teammates have great admiration for 
him, call him "Mills . . ." His opponents call him noth- 
ing but trouble. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Dancing, records, recording music, sports cars 
Post School Ambition: Owning business in entertainment 

field 
Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Paul Newman 
Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Elke Sommer, Ursula 

Andress 
Favorite Food: All foods 
Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Football 
Sports Star You Most Admire: Arnold Palmer, Jerry West 
Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 

college): Winning ACC Tournament 




v' 



mm 



[13] 



RUSTY CLARK 

Fayetteville, N. C. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height; 6-10 

Weight: 225 

Age: 20 

Class: Junior 



One of best men in Tar Heel history, he appears 
set for a banner season . . . Started every game except 
one as a sophomore, averaging 13.9 points a game 
and leading the team in rebounding with 330 ... Hit 
55.2 percent of his shots . . . Scored career high 24 
points in win over Ohio State last season . . . Was a 
key figure in tournament competition, scoring 18 in 
Eastern Regional finals against Boston College and 19 
in NCAA semifinals against Dayton . . . Made second 
team all-tourney at Eastern Regionals and NCAA finals 
... A Morehead Scholar ... A hot candidate for all- 
star honors . . . He's a pre-med student ... A member 
of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Sports 

Post School Ambition: Med School 

Faorite Film or TV Star (male): Paul Newman 

Favorite Film of TV Star (female): Sophia Loren 

Favorite Food: Steak and Seafood 

Favorite sport (other than basketball): Sailing, Hunting, 
Skiing 

Sport Star You Most Admire: Joe Namath 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college: Winning Eastern Regional Tournament 



DICK GRUBAR 

Schenectady, N. Y. 
Position: Frontcourt 





Height: 6-4 
Weight: 185 
Age: 20 
Class: Junior 



One of the most popular players in Tar Heel history, 
Dick appears set for another outstanding season as the 
team "quarterback . . ." He averaged 9.2 points a game 
last year, hitting 49.3 percent of his shots from the 
field . . . Scored a career high 25 points in game 
against Clemson . . . Started every game as a sopho- 
more . . . Can move inside and play with his back to the 
basket when the occasion demands . . . Great in the 
clutch, his last second free throws beat Maryland last 
year ... A fine defensive performer . . . Gets a bundle 
of fan letters from admiring teen-agers . . . May study 
law. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Water Skiing 

Post School Ambition: Business Graduate School and Law 

School 
Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Lee Marvin 
Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Ursula Andress 
Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Profession Football 
Sports Star You Most Admire: Bill Bradley 
Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 

college): Going to the NCAA finals and playing in the 

semi-finals 



BILL BUNTING 

New Bern, N. C. 
Position: Frontcourt 



JOE BROWN 

Valdese, N. C. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height: 6-9 

Weight: 189 

Age: 20 

Class: Junior 



A starter as a sophomore last season and destined 
for big things again this campaign . . . Had 7.7 scoring 
average with 179 rebounds iast year . . . Played a fine 
game with 12 points in Eastern Regional champion- 
ship game against Boston College . . . Exceptionally 
quick for a big man . . . Hits well from corners . . . 
A quiet fellow off the court, but explosive when he's 
in action . . . Worked on weights during off-season 
and increased his weight by 10 pounds . . . Coaches 
say he's more aggressive this season . . . Was one of 
state's best high school players at New Bern . . . Wants 
to be a high school coach ... a Big favorite of Tar 
Heel fans. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Post School Ambition: Teaching-Coaching 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Richard Burton 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Elke Sommer 

Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Golf 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Arnold Palmer 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): ACC Tourney and Eastern Regional wins 



Height: 6-5 
Weight: 201 
Age: 20 
Class: Junior 



A key reserve on last year's championship team, 
Joe could turn out to be even more prominent this 
winter . . . He's rugged and he's talented . . . Scored 
72 points last season and hauled down 63 rebounds 
. . . Was a key figure in Tar Heels' ACC Tournament 
sweep ... A tireless worker, Joe is extremely well- 
liked by his teammates ... He may be the most im- 
proved player on the squad . . . Has good push shot 
from the corners and is strong enough to battle bigger 
men under the boards . . . He's a business major . . . 
Has potential to be a great player here. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Watching Television 

Post School Ambition: Business 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Lee Marvin 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Natalie Wood 

Favorite Food: Seafood 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Football 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Bill Bradley 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Playing in the NCAA playoffs in Louisville 



GERALD TUTTLE 

London, Ky. 
Position: Backcourt 




Height: 5-11 

Weight: 160 

Age: 20 

Class: Junior 



Here's one of the Tar Heels' most talented players, 
a young man who appeared as a key reserve in 30 of 
the 32 games last season ... He scored 73 points and 
was an outstanding defensive player and ball-handler 
... He did a magnificient defensive job on Duke's 
Bob Verga in the championship finals of ACC Tourna- 
ment . . . Has quick hands and good moves . . . Has 
four brothers, all of whom play basketball . . . One 
of them, Richard, is a Carolina freshman basketballer 
. . . He's a hard worker and figures to be an important 
man in the Tar Heel cast . . . He's undecided on future 
career. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Sports 

Post School Ambition: Undecided 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Paul Newman 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Phyllis Coates 

Favorite Food: Chicken 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Soccer 

Sport Star You Most Admire: None 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): ACC Championship and Eastern Regionals 
championships 



RALPH FLETCHER 

Arlington, Va. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height; 6-6 
Weight. 205 
Age: 21 
Class: Senior 



A battler all the way, Ralph was a fine reserve on 
last year's championship team ... He scored only 29 
points, but contributed 27 rebounds . . . He's an ex- 
cellent defensive player . . . Ralph came to Carolina 
without a scholarship, but impressed Coach Smith 
so much that he was awarded one . . . Has a fine.at- 
titude ... He played in 17 games last season and 
figures to be a top replacement again ... A business 
school major . . . Serves as a lifeguard in the summer 
. . . Ralph has always been popular with his team- 
mates and coaches praise him for his hustle and de- 
sire. 






PERSONALITY CHART 


Hobby: Sports 




Post School Ambition: Business 


Graduate School 


Favorite Film or TV Star (male): 


Paul Newman 


Favorite Film or TV Star (female) 


: Ursela Andress 


Favorite Food: Steak 




Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Golf 


Sports Star You Most Admire: Joe 

■■■■■■■■■■^■■■■■■■■■NMI^HHMIB 


Don Looney 



[16] 



Oft' I r#"l$P 



JIM FRYE 

Homewood, III. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height: 6-5 

Weight: 175 

Age: 21 

Class: Senior 



Saw limited action with last year's team . . . 
Played in five games and had distinction of scoring 
final goal in win over Boston College for Eastern Re- 
gional Championship ... An all-State performer at 
Homewood-Flossmoor High in Illinois . . . He's nick- 
named "Slinky" by his teammates . . . Has good speed 
and is especially effective in a fast break . . . Always 
hustles . . . More weight would help his rebounding 
. . . Jim also performs as a hurdler and high jumper 
with the Tar Heel track team ... He plans to study 
law. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Sports 

Post School Ambition: Law School 

Favorite Film or TV Star: Paul Newman, Richard Burton 

Favorite Film or TV Star: Julie Andrews 

Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Track 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Arnold Palmer 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Going to the NCAA Finals in Louisville last 
year 



CHARLIE SCOTT 

New York, N. Y. 
Position: Frontcourt or Backcourt 




Height: 6-5 
Weight: 178 
Age: 19 
Class: Sophomore 



Here's a blue chipper who appears destined to have 
an outstanding Carolina career ... An All-America 
high schooler and a sensation at Laurinburg Institute 
in North Carolina . . . Injured part of freshman season 
last year, but came back to play in 12 games, averaging 
24.2 and hitting 49.2 percent of his shots . . . Also led 
the frosh in rebounding with 171 .. . His great speed 
and outstanding moves should be a real asset to Tar 
Heels . . . He's also a good passer ... His high-jumping 
ability enables him to battle much taller men under the 
boards ... A fine student, Charlie was valedictorian 
of his class at Laurinburg ... He wants to study law. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Music, Dancing, Football, Girls 

Post School Ambition: Law 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Sidney Portier 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Julie Andrews 

Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Football 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Dave Bing, Jim Walker 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Winning over 80 games, three years in High 
School 



[17] 



ED FOGLER 

Flushing, N. Y. 
Position: Backcourt 




Height: 5-11 

Weight: 160 

Age: 19 

Class: Sophomore 



One of the most promising newcomers on the Tar 
Heel squad . . . He's a sensational passer and an out- 
standing floor leader . . . Has exceptionally quick 
hands and this makes him valuable as a defensive 
player . . . Ranked second on freshman team in scor- 
ing last season with 225 points and 14.1 average . . . 
Hit 51 percent of his shots, and also grabbed 66 re- 
bounds . . . Made the all-city first team in New York 
his junior and senior years . . . One of few players to 
accomplish this feat . . . He's a modest young man, 
extremely well liked by everyone in the Carolina camp 
. . . May choose a law career or could decide to be a 
coach. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Sports 

Post School Ambition: Coaching or Business 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Sidney Portier 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Julie Andrews 

Favorite Food: Salami 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Baseball 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Beating Duke Freshmen at Durham last year 



JIM DELANY 

South Orange, N. J. 
Position: Frontcourt 





T V if ^w 




mm* ■ *** **v*B 




HL *^B "I 




Height: 5-11 
Weight: 165 
Age: 19 
Class: Sophomore 



An outstanding prospect, Jim is sure to see a lot of 
action this season ... He ranked third in scoring with 
last year's freshman team, hitting 221 points for a 
13.8 average ... Hit 49.4 percent of his field goal at- 
tempts ... He has a lot to live up to because he will 
be wearing Bob Lewis' famous No. 22 ... He worked 
on outdoor courts this summer to improve his outside 
shooting . . . He's quick and plays good defense . . . 
His dad was an outstanding high school coach . . . 
Jim works during the off-season with a recreation de- 
partment . . . Would like a career in government work. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Music, Cycle Racing, Sleeping 

Post School Ambition: Government Work, CIA or FBI 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Lee Marvin 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Natalie Wood 

Favorite Food: Roast Beef 

Faorite Sport (other than basketball): football 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Jim Taylor 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Beating arch rival Seton Hall Prep in 
senior year 



my 



[18] 



AL ARMOUR 

Holland, III. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height: 6-2 

Weight: 175 

Age: 19 

Class: Sophomore 



A starter with last year's freshman team, Al aver- 
aged 12.3 a game and hauled in 66 rebounds ... He 
needs varsity experience, however, to be an ACC com- 
petitor . . . Was a great high school scorer . . . Works 
hard in practice and shows promise . . . He's a good 
all-around athlete, excels as a basketball player . . . 
Made many key shots for freshman team last fall which 
won 13 of 16 games ... He hits well from corners . . . 
He's an outstanding student and has made the dean's 
list at Carolina . . . Plans to study law. 



PERSONALITY CHART 
Hobby: All Sports 
Post School Ambition: Law School 
Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Paul Newman 
Favorite Film or TV Star (female) Elke Sommer 
Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Golf 
Sports Star You Most Admire: Jerry West 



J 



RICKY WEBB 

Greenville, N. C. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height: 6-4 
Weight: 175 
Age: 19 
Class: Sophomore 



Was sixth leading scorer on last year's freshman 
team with 111 points and a 6.9 average . . . Also ex- 
celled as a rebounder with 96 retrieves ... He needs 
experience, however, to play varsity ball . . . More 
weight would help him as a rebounder . . . Broke his 
hand in early practice this fall and missed much of 
the practice . . . Now back in good condition . . . Ran 
fastest mile of all the Tar Heels in pre-season test . . . 
A hustler in practice ... If works hard, he could eventu- 
ally play. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Golf, Skiing 

Post School Ambition: Pre-dental 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Lee Marvin 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Angie Dickenson 

Favorite Food: Steak 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): Golf 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Jim Ryan 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Started on frosh team 1st game 



[19] 



GRA WHITEHEAD 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 
Position: Frontcourt 




Height: 6-4 

Weight: 185 

Age: 19 

Class: Sophomore 



He scored 221 points for last year's freshman team, 
averaging 13.8 a game and also hauled down 158 re- 
bounds to rank second on the team in that department 
... Hit 60.9 percent of his shots on the frosh squad 
. . . Had a seasonal high of 36 points in a victory over 
the Duke frosh at Durham . . . Doesn't figure prominent- 
ly in Tar Heels plans this season because of lack of 
experience . . . He's a hard worker in practice and 
shows promise . . . Gra is a business major and is 
undecided on a career. 



PERSONALITY CHART 

Hobby: Water Sports 

Post School Ambition: Business: Graduate Study 

Favorite Film or TV Star (male): Michael Caine 

Favorite Film or TV Star (female): Elke Sommer 

Favorite Food: Home Cooking 

Favorite Sport (other than basketball): football, swimming 

Sports Star You Most Admire: Bill Bradley 

Biggest Sports Thrill to Date (either high school or 
college): Beating Duke Freshmen at Durham last year 



ALL-TIME RECORDS 

Game-Team 

MOST POINTS SCORED— 127 vs. Richmond, 1966. 
FEWEST POINTS SCORED— 8 vs. N. C. State, 1915. 
MOST OPPONENTS' POINTS SCORED— 107 by Indiana, Wake 
Forest, 1965. 

FEWEST OPPONENTS' POINTS SCORED-5 by Elon, 1912 and 

by Hampton-Sydney, 1927. 
LARGEST VICTORY MARGIN— 69 vs. Davidson, 1945 (89-20) 
LARGEST DEFEAT MARGIN— 43 vs. Lynchburg Elks, 1915 (63-20). 
LARGEST COMBINED SCORE— 206 vs. Virginia, 1965 (UNC 

105-101). 
MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED— 47 vs. Tulane, 1965. 
MOST FREE THROWS SCORED— 43 vs. N. C. State, 1957. 
MOST PERSONAL FOULS— 38 vs. N. C. State, 1954. 
MOST REBOUNDS— 73 vs. Tulane, 1965. 



Game-Individual 

MOST POINTS SCORED— 49 by Bob Lewis vs. Florida State, 1966. 
MOST FIELD GOALS SCORED— 21 by Billy Cunningham vs. 

Tulane, 1965. 
MOST FREE THROWS SCORED— 21 by York Larese vs. Duke, 

1959. 
MOST REBOUNDS— 28 by Billy Cunningham vs. Maryland, 1954. 
MOST FREE THROWS ATTEMPTED— 24 by Lennie Rosenbluth 

vs. Clemson, 1956; by Billy Cunningham vs. Maryland, 1964. 

Sea son -Team 

MOST VICTORIES— 32 (1957). 

MOST VICTORIES WITHOUT DEFEAT— 32* (1957). 

MOST POINTS SCORED— 2630 in 1967. 

HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE— 82.2 in 1967 (G: 32, Pts. 2630). 

HIGHEST OPPONENTS' SCORING AVERAGE— 77.6 in 1965 (G: 24, 

Pts: 1863). 
LOWEST OPPONENTS' SCORING AVERAGE— 19.4 in 1924 (G: 23, 

Pts: 448). 
LARGEST AVERAGE MARGIN OVER OPPONENTS— 173 in 1924 

(Off. Avg.: 36.7; Def. Avg. 19.4). 
BEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE— 51.7 (1966). 
BEST FREE THROW PERCENTAGE— .758 in 1960. 
*National Record. 

Season-Individual 

MOST POINTS SCORED— 895 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1957. 
BEST SCORING AVERAGE— 27.9 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1957. 
BEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE— .559 by Don Walsh, 1962. 
BEST FREE THROW AVERAGE— .868 by York Larese, 1960, (131 

of 151). 
MOST FIELD GOALS— 305 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1957. 
MOST FREE THROWS— 285 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1957. 
MOST REBOUNDS— 379 by Billy Cunningham, 1964. 
BEST REBOUND AVERAGE— 16.1 by Billy Cunningham, 1963 

(339 in 21 games). 

Career 

MOST POINTS SCORED— 2045 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-57. 

MOST REBOUNDS— 1062 by Billy Cunningham, 1963-65. 

BEST REBOUNDING AVERAGE — 15.4 by Billy Cunningham, 

1963-65. 
MOST FREE THROWS— 603 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-57. 
MOST FIELD GOALS— 721 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-57. 
BEST SCORING AVERAGE— 26.9 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-57. 



5 



[20] 



MEET THE OPPONENTS 



OPPONENT 

Virginia Tech 

Kent State U. 

Vanderbilt 

Kentucky 

Princeton 

Far West Classic 

Wake Forest 

Duke 

N. C. State 

Clemson 

Georgia Tech 

Florida State 

Maryland 

Virginia 

Wake Forest 

Virginia Tech 

N. C. State 

Clemson 

South Carolina 

Maryland 

Virginia 

South Carolina 

Duke 

ACC Tourney 



WHEN 

Sat., Dec. 2 
Wed., Dec. 6 
Sat., Dec. 9 
Tues., Dec. 12 
Sat., Dec. 16 
Dec. 27-30 
Wed., Jan. 3 
Sat., Jan. 6 
Wed., Jan. 10 
Sat., Jan. 13 
Sat., Jan. 27 
Thurs., Feb. 1 
Sat., Feb. 3 
Tues., Feb. 6 
Thurs., Feb. 8 
Sat., Feb. 10 
Mon., Feb. 12 
Fri., Feb. 16 
Sat. Feb. 17 
Wed. Feb. 21 
Sat., Feb. 24 
Wed., Feb. 28 
Sat., Mar. 2 
March 7-9 



WHERE 

Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Greensboro 
Greensboro 
Portland, Ore. 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Raleigh 

Clemson, S. C. 
Charlotte 
Chapel Hill 
College Park, Md. 
Chapel Hill 
Winston-Salem 
Blacksburg, Va. 
Chapel Hill 
Charlotte 
Charlotte 
Chapel Hill 
Charlottesville, Va. 
Chapel Hill 
Durham 
Charlotte 



WE 



THEY 



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1967 AT CHAPEL HILL 
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1968 AT BLACKSBURG, VA. 



VIRGINIA 
TECH 





Ted Ware 



Coach Howie Shannon 



LOCATION: Blacksburg, Virginia 

NICKNAME: Gobblers, Hokies, 
Techmen 

CONFERENCE: Independent- 
NCAA 

COLORS: Maroon and Orange 

\ 1967 ENROLLMENT: 9,400 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Frank 0. Moseley 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: 

Wendell Weisend 

HOME COURT: Virginia Tech 
Coliseum (10,000) 

HEAD COACH: Howie Shannon, 
Kansas St. '48 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
3, Won 52, Lost 22 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 20-7 

TEAM HONORS: State champi- 
ons; reached semis of NCAA 
Eastern Regionals 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 37, Tech 
10 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-5 f-c Ted Ware 6-2 g Glen Combs; 
6-4 g-f Wayne Mallard; 6-6 c-f Ken Talley; 6-4 g Chris Ellis; 
6-3 f-g Stan Kerrick; 6-9 c-f Dan Wetzel 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-3 f Ron Perry; 6-6 f Don Brown; 5-10 g 
Buddy Martin; 6-7 c-f Rick Alander 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-1 g W. R. Deskins; 6-5 f Ron Wagner; 6-8 f 
Dale Manuel 

CAPTAIN: Game captains 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Tech will be hard-pressed to match the 
sparkle of last year's squad, and a toughened schedule will 
double the Gobblers' problems. Overall, the Techmen are 
faster as a team, but will miss the ball-handling finesse and 
take-charge ability of Ron Perry. This year, as in past sea- 
sons, the problem will consist largely of getting past the 
tough opening games. Glen Combs, Tech's best outside shoot- 
er in history, is the man to watch. 



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1967 AT CHAPEL HILL 



KENT STATE 
UNIVERSITY 





Larry Horner 



Coach Frank Truitt 

LOCATION: Kent, Ohio 
NICKNAME: Golden Flashes 
CONFERENCE: Mid-American 
COLORS: Blue and Antique Gold 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 18,000 on 
campus 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Dr. Carl E. Erickson 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Paul P. 
Schlemmer 

HOME COURT: Memorial Gym, 
(7,500) 

HEAD COACH: Frank Truitt, 
Otterbein College '50 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
1, won 5, lost 18 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 5-18 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

1-11 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 0, Kent 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-5 c Doug Grayson; 6-2 f-g Ty Flem- 
ing; 6-1 g Larry Horner; 6-0 g Fred Brown 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-8 f Doug Sims; 6-4 c Norm Curry; 6-0 g 
Tom Clinkscales 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-7 f Tom Lagodich; 6-8 c Greg McGill; 6-0 g 
Bruce Burden; 6-3 f Bill Bullock (JC); 5-8 g Roger Harper 
(JO 

CAPTAIN: Larry Horner 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Frank Truitt, in his second rebuilding 
year, will have more height and better depth than last sea- 
son. A good-looking sophomore crop, plus a couple of Junior 
College graduates will add team speed and better shooting. 
In 11 of last year's 18 loses, Kent outscored opponents from 
field, so Flashes must cut down on fouling. 



[22] 







» 



Hta 



^ 



W 




'.•■* 



*v 





Clark Rebounds In Early Season Win 
Over Kentucky 

Miller Drives Against State at 
Chapel Hill 






Clark Helps Dump Duke For 
Regular Season Title 



The ACC Tourney Final— And Lewis Is 're 



Lewis Outjumps Maryland Players 







■■ <r 





lis State In First Round Of Bunting Roars In Tourney Win Over Wake 
! ACC Tourney 



lendous 



Brown Scraps Against Blue Devils 





ACC Finals 



DUKE 






N. CAROLINA 




G 


F T 




G F T 


Riedy 


2 


0-14 


Bunting 


7-97 


Kolodziej 


3 


5-10 11 


Miller 


13 6- 8 32 


Lewis 


4 


4- 4 12 


Clark 


3 1-37 


Verga 


6 


8-10 20 


Lewis 


8 10-11 26 


Wendelin 


2 


2-3 6 


Grubar 


3-43 


Liccardo 


1 


0-0 2 


Gauntlett 


0-00 


Kennedy 





0-0 


Tuttle 


14-66 


Chapman 





0-0 


Brown 


1-21 


McKaig 





0-0 


Moe 


0-10 


Golden 


6 


2- 2 14 






Vand'berg 


2 


0- 1 4 






Bat-one 





0-0 






Totals 


26 


21-31 73 


Totals 


23 32-44 82 


Duke ... 








..34 39—73 


North Carolina 




.40 42—82 


Total fouls 


— Duke 


32, North 


Carolina 22. 


Fouled 


out 


— Duke 


, Riedy, 


Lewis, Verga, 


Wendelin, 


Vandenberg. 


North Carolina, Clark. 


Attendance: 


8,766. 








INDIVIDUAL 


SHOOTING 



Carolina (goals, attempts) Bunting 0-1, Mil- 
ler 13-14, Clark 3-5, Lewis 8-22, Grubar 0-3, 
Gauntlett 0-1, Tuttle 1-2, Brown 0-1, Moe 0-0. 
Totals: 25-49 for 51 percent. 

Duke: Riedy 2-4, Kolodziej 3-7, Lewis 4-11, 
Verga 6-20, Wendelin 2-7, Liccadro 1-4, McKaig 
0-1, Golden 6-7, Vandenberg 2-5. Totals: 26-67 
for 38.8 per cent. 

REBOUNDING 

Carolina: Bunting 9, Miller 11, Clark 9, 
Lewis 5, Grubar 2, Tuttle 2, Brown 2. Total: 
40. 

Duke: Riedy 6, Kolodziej 6, Lewis 5, Verga 
4, Wendelin 1, Liccardo 8, Kennedy 1, Chapman 
1, McKaig 1, Golden 1, Vandenberg 5. Total: 39. 



Eastern Regionals 

Final Game 



BOSTON COLLEGE 





G 


F 


T 


Adelman 


4 


1- 2 


9 


Kissane 


5 


5- 5 


15 


Waltors 


2 


2- 2 


6 


Kvancz 


5 


1- 1 


11 


Evans 


3 


2- 5 


8 


Drlscoll 


7 


3- 4 


17 


Hlce 


3 


0- 1 


6 


Kelher 





0- 





King 


1 


0- 


2 


Rooney 





0- 





Pacynski 


3 


0- 


6 


Gallup 





0- 






Totals 33 14-20 80 

Boston College 

North Carolina 



NORTH CAROLINA 

G F T 

6 10-12 22 
5 2- 3 12 

7 
1 
11 
1 
1 
2 

1 



Totals 35 26-32 96 
42 38—80 
44 52—96 



Miller 

Bunting 

Clark 

Grubar 

Lewis 

Gauntlett 

Tuttle 

Brown 

Moe 

Frye 

Fletcher 

Bostlc 



4- 5 18 
1-13 
9-10 31 
0-0 2 
0- 22 
0-0 4 
0-0 
0- 1 22 
0-0 
0-0 



Fouled out — none. 

Total fouls— Boston College 24, North Caro- 
lina 16. 
Attendance 13,043. 

INDIVIDUAL SHOOTING 

Carolina: (goals, attempts) Miller 6-16, 
Bunting 5-10, Clark 7-10, Grubar 1-2, Lewis 
11-18, Gauntlett 1-1, Tuttle 1-1, Brown 2-4, 
Frye 1-1. Totals: 35-63 for 55.6 per cent. 

Boston College: Adelman 4-12, Kissane 5-15, 
Walters 2-8. Kvancz 5-8, Evans 3-8, Drlscoll 
7-17, Hlce 3-7, Kelleher 0-1, King 1-2, Ronney 
0-1, Pacynski 3-3, Totals: 33-82 for 40.2 per 
cent. 



REBOUNDING 



18, 



Carolina: Miller 5, Bunting 4, Clark 
Grubar 3, Lewis 3, Brown 3. Total: 36. 

Boston College: Adelman 6, Kissane 10, Wal- 
ters 7, Kvancz 1, Evans 3, Drlscoll 10, Hlce 
2, King 1, Pacynski 2. Total: 42. 






Kafs 

•■■■ 



- 








Miller Eludes Princeton Tiger In Eastern Semifinals 



And Bunting Leaps High Against 
Tigers 



Then They Payoff— Clark Stars In Eastern 
Title Win Over Boston College 





1966 


UPI 


RATINGS 


Pre-Season 


* 


Final 


1. UCLA 




1. UCLA 


2. Texas Western 




2. Louisville 


3. Kentucky 




3. NORTH CAROLINA 


4 Duke 




4. Kansas 


5. Michigan State 




5. Princeton 



6. Houston 

7. Louisville 

8. Brigham Young 



6. Houston 

7. Western Kentucky 

8. Texas Western 



9. Western Kenutcky 9. Tennessee 

10. Providence 10. Boston College 



1966 AP RATINGS 



Pre-Season 


Final Poll 


1. UCLA 


1. UCLA 


2. Texas Western 


2. Louisville 


3. Kentucky 


3. Kansas 


4. Duke 


4. NORTH CAROLINA 


5. Louisville 


5. Princeton 


6. New Mexico 


6. Western Kentucky 


7. Houston 


7. Houston 


8. Western Kentucky 


8. Tennessee 


9. North Carolina 


9. Dayton 


10. Cincinnati 


10. Boston College 



, 



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1967 AT NASHVILLE, TENN. 



VANDERBILT 
UNIVERSITY 





Bo Wyenandt 



Coach Roy Skinner 

LOCATION: Nashville, Tenn. 

NICKNAME: Commodores 

CONFERENCE: Southeastern 

COLORS: Black and Gold 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 5000 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: Jess 
Neely 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Bill 
Stewart 

HOME COURT: Memorial 
Gymnasium (11,000) 

HEAD COACH: Roy Skinner 
Presbyterian '52 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
7, won 128, lost 48 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 21-5 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

14-4 

TEAM HONORS: Winner of Van- 
derbilt Invitational Tourna- 
ment 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 1, 

Vanderbilt 1 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-5 f Bob Warren; 6-4 g Bo Wyenandt, 
6-3 g Tom Hagan, 6-9 c Bob Bundy, 6-5 f Gene Lockyear 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-7 c Kenny Gibbs 6-0; g Kenny Campbell; 
6-2 g Jerry Southwood; 6-7 c Ron Knox; 6-2 g Dave Boswell 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-5 f Hal Bartch; 6-5 c Perry Wallace, 6-7 c 
Bill Lefevor; 6-2 g Tandy Easley; 6-6 f Art Welhoelter, 6-0 g 
Dan Due, 6-0 g Godfrey DM lard 

CAPTAIN: Not yet chosen 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The team looks good on paper, stronger 
than last year's 21-5 edition, but paper appearances can be 
deceiving. Five lettermen return, plus at least one promising 
red-shirt and some good looking sophomores. Lettermen Bob 
Warren (6-5, Sr„ 14.7), Gene Lockyear (6-5, Sr., 3.5), and Bob 
Bundy (6-9, Jr., 3.6) are set in the front court and Tom Hagan 
(All-SEC, Soph of the Year in SEC, Honorable Mention All- 
American, 6-3, Jr., 17.0) and Bo Wyenandt (6-4, Sr., 16.5) re- 
turns in the back court. Wyenandt was a forward last season. 
They will be joined by red-shirt Hal Bartch (6-5, Jr.) and 
sophs Art Welhoelter (6-6), Perry Wallace (6-5), Dan Due (6-0) 
and Godfrey Dillard (6-0). Other red-shirts who may come 
through are center Bill LaFevor (6-7) and guard Tandy Easley 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1967 AT GREENSBORO 



UNIVERSITY 

OF 
KENTUCKY 





Thad Jaracz 



Coach Adolph Rupp 

LOCATION: Lexington, Ky. 

NICKNAME: Wildcats 

CONFERENCE: SEC 

COLORS: Blue and White 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 18,500 on 
campus 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Bernie Shively 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Ken 

Kuhn 

HOME COURT: Memorial 
Coliseum (11,500) 

HEAD COACH: Adolph Rupp 
Kansas 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
37, won 765, lost 165 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 13-13 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

8-10 

TEAM HONORS: UKIT Champion 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 6, 

Kentucky 4 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-6 f-c Thad Jaracz; 6-8V2 f-c Cliff 
Berger; 6-0 g Steve Clevenger 6-4 Gary Gamble; 6-4 f Tom 
Porter; 6-1 g Phil Argento 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-4 f Pat Riley; 6-1 Louie Dampier, 6-5 f 
Brad Bounds, 6-2 g Gene Stewart, 6-1 g Bob Tallent 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-4 c-g Mike Casey, 6-8y 2 c-f Dan Issel, 6-4 f 
Mike Pratt, 6-2 g Terry Mills 

CAPTAIN: To be named 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Thad Jaracz, 6-5, 215 lb., third team AP 
All-American (1965-66) who started every game last year, 
leads returning lettermen. The senior from Lexington was 
third high scorer (11.3) behind graduated Louie Dampier (20.6) 
and Pat Riley (17.4). Jaracz was leading rebounder with 8.3 
average; Riley second with 7.7, Dampier third with 5.5. The 
Wildcats will be big, tough, young and eager. Talented sophs 
will create spirited competition for all positions. Casey and 
Issel are tagged as almost sure starters, with Pratt also a 
prime challenger for a forward position. Offense will be high- 
scoring, fast-break, pattern type which is trademark of Rupp 
teams. Defense should be greatly improved. 



[27] 



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1967 AT GREENSBORO 



PRINCETON 
UNIVERSITY 





Coach Peter Carrii 

LOCATION: Princeton, N. J. 
NICKNAME: Tigers 
CONFERENCE: Ivy League 
COLORS: Orange and Black 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 3300 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

R. Kenneth Fairman 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: William 
C. Stryker 



^ HOME COURT: Dillon 
Gymnasium (3,000) 

HEAD COACH: Peter J. Carrii 
Lafayette '52 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
0, won 0, lost 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: won 25, 

lost 3 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

won 13, lost 1 

TEAM HONORS: Ivy League first 
place 



SERIES RECORD: 

Princeton 4 



UNC 3, 



Joseph Heiser 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-2 g Joseph Heiser; 6-7 f John 
Haarlow; 6-9 c Christopher Thomforde; 6-2 g David Lawyer 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-6 f Edward Hummer 5-10 g Gary Walters; 
5-10 g Larry Lucchino; 6-9 f Robinson Brown; 6-3 f Allen 
Adler; 6-3 f William Koch 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-3 f Geoff Petrie; 6-7 f John Hummer; 6-4 g 
Thomas Chestnut 6-8 c Michael Mardy 

CAPTAIN: Joseph F. Heiser '68 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: It will be hard to improve on last year's 
record, the best ever compiled by a Princeton team. Also, 
Pete Carrii is in his first year as the Tiger coach and much 
will depend on his ability and that of the team to reach a 
smooth working pitch. Much talent is on hand and Carrii 
expects to produce a strong team again this season — in 
both Ivy League and intersectional play. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1967 AT PORTLAND ORE. 



STANFORD 
UNIVERSITY 




Coach Howie Dallmer 

LOCATION: Stanford, Calif. 

NICKNAME: Indians or Cardinals 

CONFERENCE: Pacific-8 
(A.A.W.U.) 

COLORS: Cardinal and White 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 11,500 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Charles A. Taylor 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Don E. 

Liebendorfer 

HOME COURT: Stanford 
Pavilion (2,700) 

HEAD COACH: Howie Dallmer 
Stanford '48 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
13, won 291, lost 189 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 15-11 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

7-7 (Fourth) 

TEAM HONORS: Third in All- 
American Tourney at Okla- 
homa City, Oklahoma, defeat- 
ing top seeded teams. 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 0, 

Stanford 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-4 g Don Griffin, 6-3 g Bill Halligan, 
6-4 f Arthur Harris; 6-5 f Mai McElwain; 6-3 f Ed Martin; 5-11 
g Gary Petersmeyer 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-7 c Rich Baker, 6-4 f Howard Hassen, 
5-9 g Tom Nisbet 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-4 f Chuck Moore, 6-7 c Bill Palmer, 6-6 c 
Steve Kuchenbecker, all sophomores; 6-1 g Dave Druliner, 
6-5 f Bill Closs 

CAPTAINS: Arthur Harris and Gary Petersmeyer 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Though 1966 was classified as a building 
year, Coach Howie Dallmar guided a young team that con- 
sisted of ten sophomores to his sixth consecutive winning 
season and to a strong fourth place finish in the tough 
Pacific-8 Conference. Returning from this team are the top 
three scorers, but lack of height and frontline scoring are 
problems that could plague the Indians again this year. 
Guard Don Griffin, in his first season of varsity ball, was the 
team's leading scorer. The guard position remains the team's 
strong point. Dallmar welcomes to his staff this year Paul 
Neumann, who played last season with the professional San 
Francisco Warriors, ending a 6 year NBA career. While at 
Stanford, he captained the 1958 and 1959 teams and is the 
school's seventh leading scorer. 




Arthur Harris 



[28] 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1968 AT WINSTON-SALEM 



WAKE FOREST 
UNIVERSITY 





David Stroupe 



Coach Jack McCloskey 

LOCATION: Winston-Salem, N. C. 
NICKNAME: Demon Deacons 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
COLORS: Old Gold & Black 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 3,162 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Dr. Gene Hooks 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Marvin 
Francis 

HOME COURT: Memorial 
Coliseum (8,200) 

HEAD COACH: Jack McCloskey 
Pennsylvania '48 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
1, won 9, lost 18 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 9-18 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 5-9 

(Tie 5th) 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 80, 

Wake Forest 35 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 
SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1968 AT DURHAM 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-4 f Jimmy Broadway; 6-4 f Paul 
Crinkley; 6-0 g Jerry Montgomery; 6-3 g Clark Pool; 6-2 g 
Jay Randall; 6-5 f Newton Scott; 6-6 c David Stroupe 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-5 f Jim Boshart; 6-6 f Jimmy Snyder, 6-7 
c Sherrill Whitaker; 6-2 g Bob Wills; 6-2 g Paul Long 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-8 c Dan Ackley; 6-7 f Larry Habegger; 5-11 
g Tommy Lynch; 6-3 f-g Norwood Todmann; 6-3 f-g Dickie 
Walker 

CAPTAIN: David Stroupe 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Wake Forest is looking for a good amount 
of improvement this season. The club should have better 
overall speed, improved rebounding and good shooting. The 
main objective will be to strengthen the defense. Dickie 
Walker and Norwood Todmann, a pair of high-scoring per- 
formers off last year's freshman squad, heads a list of im- 
pressive newcomers. Captain David Stroupe, guard Jerry 
Montgomery and forward Newton Scott are the three return- 
ing regulars from last year. 



DUKE 
UNIVERSITY 





Mike Lewis 



Coach Vic Bubas 

LOCATION: Durham, N. C. 
NICKNAME: Blue Devils 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
COLORS: Royal Blue and White 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 7,300 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Edmund M. "Eddie" Cameron 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Richard 
C. Brusie 

HOME COURT: Duke Indoor 
Stadium (8,800) 

HEAD COACH: Vic Bubas 
N. C. State '50 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
8, won 176, lost 48 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 18-9 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

11-4 

TEAM HONORS: Represented 
ACC in NIT tourney in New 
York City 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 58, Duke 
50 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-2 f C. B. Claiborne; 6-6 f Joe Ken- 
nedy; 6-5 f Time Kolodziej; 6-8 c Warren Chapman; 6-7 c 
Mike Lewis; 6-7 c Steve Vandenberg; 5-8 g Tony Barone; 6-0 
g Dave Golden; 6-1 g Ron Wendelin 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-6 Bob Riedy; 6-5 Jim Liccardo; 6-0 Bob 
Verga; 6-1 Stu McKaig 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-5 f Doug Jackson; 6-7 f Fred Lind; 6-3 f Tim 
Teen 6-6 f Glen Smiley; 6-2 g Ray Kuhlmeier; 6-2 g John 
Posen; 6-3 g Dale Stubbs 

CAPTAIN: Not yet chosen 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Coach Vic Bubas: "It is going to take our 
very best attitude and dedication to keep Duke basketball 
at the high level it has been. I think it is possible for us 
to win any of the games on the schedule. A real battle is 
shaping up for some of the starting jobs. Overall team scor- 
ing will be important. We're going to try to make up for the 
fantastic scoring of Bobby Verga." 



[29] 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1968 AT RALEIGH 
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 



N. C. STATE 
UNIVERSITY 





Eddie Biedenbach 



Coach Norm Sloan 

LOCATION: Raleigh, N. C. 
NICKNAME: Wolfpack 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
COLORS: Red and White 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 10,500 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Roy B. Clogston 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Frank 
Weedon 

HOME COURT: William Neal 
Reynolds Coliseum (12,400) 

HEAD COACH: Norman Sloan 
N. C. State *51 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
1, won 7, lost 19 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 7-19 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

2-12 

TEAM HONORS: Won Triangle 
Classic 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 69, N. C. 

State 43 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-2 g Eddie Biedenbach; 6-4 g-f Dick 
Braucher; 6-7 c Bill Kretzer; 6-4 f Bill Mavredes; 6-8 c Robert 
McLean; 6-4 f Joe Serdich; 5-9 g Nick Trifunovich 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-7 f Jerry Moore; 6-11 c Paul Hudson; 6-0 
g Sam Gealy 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-2 g Eddie Biedenbach; 6-4 g Nelson Isley; 
6-6 f Vann Williford 

CAPTAINS: Eddie Biedenbach and Bill Kretzer 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Our basketball team should be improved 
over 1967, with the addition of Eddie Biedenbach giving us 
more experience and leadership. Sophomores Nelson Isley 
and Vann Williford will give us added depth, along with Bied- 
enbach, who joins six returning lettermen from our team 
which finished strong last year. Biedenbach, an all-ACC 
player as a junior, led the scoring in State's 1965-66 team 
with a 16.2 average and he appears completely recovered from 
his back operation which forced him out of play last year. 
He is the most exciting player, offensively and defensively, 
that I have ever coached. Eddie will start in our basic 1-3-1 
style offense, with Isley, Bill Kretzer, Joe Serdich, and Dick 
Braucher the other long-range starters. 



SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1968 AT CLEMSON, S. C. 
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1968 AT CHARLOTTE 



CLEMSON 
UNIVERSITY | 




Coach Bobby Roberts 

LOCATION: Clemson, S. C. 
NICKNAME: Tigers 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
COLORS: Purple and Orange 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 6,474 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Frank Howard 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Bob 

Bradley 

HOME COURT: Clemson Field 
HOUSE (4,500) 

HEAD COACH: Bobby Roberts 
Furman '53 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
5, won 65, lost 58 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 17-8 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 9-5 

TEAM HONORS: Championship, 
Poinsettia Classic, Greenville, 
S. C. 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 41, 
Richie Mahaffey Clemson 6 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-4 g Dave Demsey; 6-5 f Curt Ec- 
kard; 6-5 f Trip Jones; 6-7 c Richie Mahaffey 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-5 g Jim Sutherland; 6-5 f Hank Channell; 
6-0 g Joe Ayoob; 6-5 Walt Ayers; 6-6 f Ken Gardner; 6-7 c 
Randy Mahaffey 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-0 g Mike Faer; 5-11 g Butch Zatezalo; 6-3 
g Denny Danko; 6-4 f Jack Swails 

CAPTAIN: Game captains 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: No basketball coach in the United States 
will have as big a rebuilding job for 1967-68 as Bobby Roberts 
of Clemson. It's bad enough to lose a couple of starters, 
but Roberts not only saw four of his starters complete their 
eligibility, but so did the two top reserves. This group tied 
a school record for the most wins in a season (17). The only 
starter returning is the last of the four Mahaffey brothers- 
Richie, who won his spurs last season as a sophomore. 




[30] 



SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1968 AT CHARLOTTE 



GEORGIA 
TECH 



Phil Wagner 





Coach Whack Hyder 

LOCATION: Atlanta, Ga. 
NICKNAME: Yellow Jackets 
CONFERENCE: Independent 
COLORS: White and Old Gold 
19G7 ENROLLMENT: 7,500 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Bobby Dodd 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: E. P. 

"Ned" West 

HOME COURT: Alexander 
Memorial Coliseum (6,966) 

HEAD COACH: John "Whack" 
Hyder, Georgia Tech '37 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
16, won 215, lost 188 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 17-9 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 2, 

Georgia Tech 1 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-IV2 g Phil Wagner; 6-4 c Pete 
Thome; 6-4 f Dave Clark; 5-11 g Stan Guth; 6-3 f-g Ted 
Tomasovich; 5-9 g Bob Brizendine; 6-4 f John Partin; 6-6 
c-f Rich Wright; 6-2 f Rick Tyler 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-2V 2 f Pres Judy; 6-1 g Charlie Kenney; 
6-7 c Wes Field 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-7 c-f Bob Seemer; 6-7 c-f Alan Tison, 6-3V 2 
g Tommy Lee 

CAPTAIN: Phil Wagner 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Georgia Tech will again be a pressing, 
fast-breaking team with little height but Coach Whack Hyder 
made this formula work last season as the Yellow Jackets' 
17-9 record would indicate. Hyder will rely on All-America 
candidate Phil Wagner to lead the squad. Help will come 
from veterans Pete Thorne, Dave Clark, Ted Tomasovich and 
Stan Guth with needed height coming from 6-7 sophomores 
Bob Seemer and Alan Tison 



FLORIDA 
STATE UNIV. 




Dave Cowens 







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Coach Hugh Durham 

LOCATION: Tallahassee, Florida 
NICKNAME: Seminoles 
CONFERENCE: Independent 
COLORS: Garnet and Gold 
1967 ENROLLMENT: 15,700 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Vaughn Mancha 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Lonnie 
Burt 

HOME COURT: Tully Gym (5,000) 

HEAD COACH: Hugh Durham 
Florida State University '59 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
1, won 11, lost 15 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 11-15 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 2 

Florida State 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-0 g Jeff Hogan; 6-1 g Ian Morrison; 
6-1 g Darrel Stewart; 6-5 f Dave Ross; 6-9 c Dick Danford; 
6-6 c Don Biggs 

LETTERMEN LOST: 5-10 g Brian Murphy, 6-4 f Bill Glenn 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-8 c Dave Cowens; 6-3 f Larry Moore; 5-11 g 
Randy Cable; 6-6 f Jan Gies; 6-2 f Dale Klay 

CAPTAINS: To be selected at a later date 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: The Seminoles will have a new look this 
season and with 6 returning lettermen plus the graduates 
of the best Florida State freshman team ever the outlook is 
bright. The success for the season will hinge on how well 
the young players mature during a rough December schedule 



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[31] 



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1968 AT COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 



UNIVERSITY 

OF 
MARYLAND 





Rich Drescher 



Coach Frank Fellows 

LOCATION: College Park, Md. 

NICKNAME: Terrapins, Terps 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

COLORS: Red and White 
Black and Gold 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 22,000 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

William W. Cobey 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Bill 
Dismer 

HOME COURT: Cole Field House 
(12,005) 

HEAD COACH: Frank Fellows 
Maryland '53 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
0, won 0, lost 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 11-14 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 5-9 

TEAM HONORS: Won Charlotte 
Invitational, Runnerup in 
Memphis Invitational 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 45, 

Maryland 25 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1968 AT CHARLOTTESVILLE VA. 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 5-9 g John Avery; 6-4 c Rich Drescher; 
6-0 f Pete Johnson; 6-1 f Billy Jones 

LETTERMEN LOST: 5-9 g Mike DeCosmo; 6-5 f Joe Harrington; 
6-7 c Jay McMillen; 6-0 g Gary Williams 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-6 c Will Hetzel, 6-6 c Rod Horst; 6-4 f Bill 
Sullivan; 6-3 f Tom Milroy 

CAPTAINS: Rich Drescher and Billy Jones 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Improved in size and depth. Three of start- 
ing five from last season returning, but increased size will 
come from sophs. Will Hetzel and Tim Milroy led frosh last 
year with averages of 19.2 and 17.5. Twelve of 23 scheduled 
games away from home. 



UNIVERSITY 

OF 

VIRGINIA 



Chip Case 





Coach Bill Gibson 

LOCATION: Charlottesville, Va. 
NICKNAME: Cavaliers 
CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 
COLORS: Orange and Blue 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Steve Sebo 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Ralph L. 
Law, Jr. 

HOME COURT: University Hall 

HEAD COACH: Bill Gibson, 
Penn St. '52 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
4, won 32, lost 66 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 9-17 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 

4-11 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 48, 

Virginia 23 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-4 f Chip Case; 6-4 f Mike Katos; 
6-9V2 f Norm Carmichael; 6-5 g Buddy Reams; 6-3 g Gary 
Laws 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-3 g Jim Connelly; 6-4 f Fred Stant 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-0 g Tony Kinn; 6-2 g Tom Joyce; 6-5 c Mike 
Wilkes 

CAPTAINS: To be named 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: Coach Gibson said it will be hard to re- 
place last year's star Jim Connelly. Gibson's main concern 
is the selection of a take-charge guard, one who can lead 
the team. Gibson will have five to select from. The 1967-68 
team should be faster and deeper. 



[32] 






SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1968 AT CHARLOTTE 
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1968 AT CHAPEL HILL 



UNIVERSITY 

OF 
S. CAROLINA 




Coach Frank McGuire 



LOCATION: Columbia, S, C. 

NICKNAME: Fighting 
Gamecocks 

CONFERENCE: Atlantic Coast 

COLORS: Garnet and Black 

1967 ENROLLMENT: 13,625 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS: 

Paul Dietzel 

PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: Tom 

Price 

HOME COURT: Carolina Field 
House (3,200) 

Carolina Coliseum (12,214) 
(Dec. 1, 1969) 

HEAD COACH: Frank McGuire 
St. John's '36 

HIS RECORD: Previous seasons 
3, won 33, lost 37 

1967 OVERALL RECORD: 16-7 

1967 CONFERENCE RECORD: 8-4 

TEAM HONORS: Milwaukee 
Classic Runner-up; Triangle 
Classic Runner-up; ACC 
Tournament Semi-fnalist 

SERIES RECORD: UNC 48 

South Carolina 14 



LETTERMEN RETURNING: 6-7 f-c Gary Gregor; 6-1 g Skip Har- 
licka; 6-4 f Frank Standard; 6-0 g Jack Thompson; 6-8 c Skip 
Kickey; 6-7 f Bob Felter 

LETTERMEN LOST: 6-9 c Lyn Burkholder; 6-2 g Bob Gorgrant; 
6-0 g Earl Lovelace; 6-9 f Al Salvadori; 6-2 g Larry Womack 

REPLACEMENTS: 6-7 f Gene Spencer; 6-0 g Eddie Powell; 5-9 g 
Hank Martin; 6-2 g Bob Cremins; 6-3 f Corky Camevale; 6-2 
f Tommy Terry 

CAPTAIN: Not yet selected." 

CAPSULE OUTLOOK: South Carolina should have another good 
basketball team built around four senior starters. However, 
the Gamecocks will not be quite as tall or robust up front 
and Coach McGuire is looking for the fifth man. Scoring has 
been balanced the past two years and should continue so. 
Gregor led the ACC in rebounding and Standard was third 
last year. 




I Tar Heel Honor Roll 

CARTWRIGHT CARMICHAEL: All-America, 1923, 1924; All-South- 
ern, 1922-1924. 

JACK (SPRATT) COBB: All-America, 1924, 1925, 1926; Helms 
Player of Year, 1926; Helms Hall of Fame; All-Southern, 1924, 
1925, 1926. 

BILL DODDERER: All-Southern, 1924, 1925, 1926. 

A. MORRIS (MONK) McDONALD: All-Southern, 1922, 1924. 

ARTHUR NEWCOMBE: All-Southern Conference, 1926. 

VIRGIL WEATHERS: All-Southern Conference, 1932. 

TOM ALEXANDER: All-Southern Conference, 1932. 

GEORGE GLAMACK: All-America, 1940, 1941; Helms Player of 
the Year, 1941; Helms All-Time Team; Helms Hall of Fame; 
All-Southern Conference, 1940, 1941. 

JIM JORDAN: All-America, 1945; All-Southern Conference, 1945; 
Conference Most Valuable, 1945. 

JOHN (HOOK) DILLON: All-America, 1946. 

JIM McCACHREN: All-Southern Conference, 1934, 1935, 1936. 

STEWART (SNOOKS) AITKEN: All-Southern Conference, 1935. 

IVAN (JACK) GLACE: All-Southern Conference, 1935. 

EARL RUTH: All-Southern Conference, 1937. 

BOB ROSE: All-Southern Conference, 1941. 

BERNIE MOCK: All-Southern Conference, 1944. 

BOYCE BOX: All-Southern Conference, 1944. 

MANNY ALVAREZ: All-Southern Conference, 1945. 

JIM WHITE: All-Southern Conference, 1947. 

BOB PAXTON: All-Southern Conference, 1947, 1948. 

HUGO KAPPLER: All-Southern Conference, 1949. 
COY CARSON: All-Southern Conference, 1949. 

SKIPPY WINSTEAD: All-Southern Conference Tournament, 1954 

LENNIE ROSENBLUTH: Helms Player of the Year 1957, All- 
America, 1957, All-Atlantic Coast Conference 1955, 1956, 1957, 
All Dixie Classic 1955, 1956, 1957, All-Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence Tournament 1956, 1957, All-NCAA Tournament 1957. 

PETE BRENNAN: All-America 1958, All-Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence 1958, All-Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament 1957, 

1958, All-Dixie Classic 1957, All-Kentucky Invitational Tour- 
nament 1957, Most Outstanding Player, Dixie Classic 1958. 

TOMMY KEARNS: All-Atlantic Coast Conference 1957, 1958. 

LEE SHAFFER: Look All-America (U. S. Basketball Writers As- 
sociation) 1960, ACC Player of Year, 1960, All-Atlantic Coast 
Conference 1959, 1960. All-Kentucky Invitational Tournament 

1959, and All-Dixie Classic 1958, 1959, All-Atlantic Coast 
Conference Tournament 1959, 1960. 

DiCK KEPLEY: Blue Grass All-Tournament 1958. 

YORK LARESE: Look All-District (U. S. Basketball Writers As- 
sociation) 1961, All-Atlantic Coast Conference 1959, 1960, 
1961. All-Dixie Classic 1959, 1960, AII-ACC Tournament 1960, 
All-Kentucky Invitational Tournament, 1959. 

DOUG MOE: Look All-America (U. S. Basketball Writers Asso- 
ciation) 1961, All-Atlantic Coast Conference, 1959, 1961, Dixie 
Classic MVP 1960. 

LARRY BROWN: All-Atlantic Coast Conference, 1963. 

BILLY CUNNINGHAM: Look All-America (U. S. Basketball Writ- 
ers Association) 1964, All-District 3-D (U. S. Basketball 
Writers Association) 1963, All-Atlantic Coast Conference 1963, 
1964 (unanimous choice both years), AII-ACC Tournament 
1963, 1964, Most Valuable Player, ACC, 1965, Helms All- 
America, 1965. 

BOB LEWIS: Helms Foundation All-America, 1966, 1967 AP Ail- 
America (2nd Team) 1966; All ACC Tourney Team, 1967; All- 
Atlantic Coast Conference 1966, 1967; NCAA Eastern 
Regional MVP 1967; Tampa Invitational CO-MVP, 1967. 

LARRY MILLER: Look All-America, 1967; Helms All-America, 
1967; Coaches All-America, Second Team, 1967; Associated 
Press All-America, Second Team, 1967; AII-ACC and MVP in 
ACC, 1967; ACC Tournament MVP, 1967; Tampa Invitational 
CO-MVP, 1967. 

RUSTY CLARK: NCAA All-Eastern Regional Team, All-NCAA 
Finals, Second Team, 1967. 



[33] 



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The 

University 

The University of JSorih Carolina at 
Chapel Hill has a proud heritage. It is a 
distinguished academic institution nest- 
ling in a unique community. Chapel Hill 
was recently described by Time Magazine 
as "one of the 20 most enjoyable /Alices 
to live in the United States." 



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Chapel Hill 

* ■ ■ ■ — ■ ■■■ 

A Town Touched By Strange Magic 




Jake Wade 



The late Jake Wade wrote this piece a good many years 
ago. Even today, it captures the spirit of this Town as 
well as anything we know. Mr. Wade was director of sports 
publicity at the University at the time of his death. 



This is a town touched by strange magic and one 
to which its peoples, many of them a curious breed 
hold a rare and somewhat inexplicable attachment. 
Our town has no rivers, no 
mountains, no sea, but in the 
spring it is beautiful and in all 
seasons it is both wonderful 
and sad, romantic in the spirit 
of the youth it harbors in the 
educational process of the 
great State University, which is 
the town's principal industry. 

Chapel Hill, where bells 
wake you in the morning, re- 
gardless of whether you live in 
the Beta house, Cobb dormi- 
tory or on Laurel Hill Road, and 
where the bells keep ringing periodically the day long, 
with the chimes taking over in the majesty of twilight 
and on certain important occasions such as the big 
football games. 

Not, really, a village any more, although its in- 
habitants, some living in the past, like to consider it as 
such . . . None of us will go far as to say that it pos- 
sesses the tranquility and serenity of the Twenties, 
when Thomas Wolfe, and Paul Green and LeGette 
Blythe and "Monk" McDonald and the Carmichaels 
found adventure, melancholy and beauty in their di- 
verse pursuits on the old campus and the unexplored 
lands beyond ... It is not as small, and not quite as 
nice, but almost, and there is a whole new world of 
knowledge to be discovered here with resources of 
mind and matter in abundance. 

Chapel Hill, where the civic clubs do not sing, 
salute flags or wear badges, but unostentatiously and 
quietly engage in humanitarian projects as earnestly 
as their back-slapping counterparts of the cities 
Where its only commercial radio station taboos hill- 



billy tunes and plays sweet music and deathless great 
arias. 

In Chapel Hill that man in dungarees, coming out 
of the post office, is just as apt to be a best-selling 
novelist as the town's leading plumber or the divorced 
author of profound treatises on the science of nuptial 
compatibility . . . Where shoe shines, on the most 
modest leather, cost you twenty cents per copy, with 
the same treatment from five to ten cents cheaper in 
a much larger town across the way, but there you are 
not waited on by one of the town's most popular citi- 
zens who contributes philosophy sound sense and 
remarkably accurate football prognostications as a 
dividend to the dab of mundane polish. 

People in our town go to church, pray, are kind 
and considerate, both the students and the towns- 
people, as in all towns ... But where some of the 
ministers never wear hats, do wear sweaters, and 
sometimes drive the more modest editions of those 
little foreign make sports cars, but their democracy in 
manners is no compromise with the dignity of their 
souls, for our town is blessed with able and Godly 
preachers. 

Chapel Hillians, like the folks in your town or city, 
play poker and bridge but, strangely, little or no gin 
rummy, and they play golf and handball . . . Chapel 
Hill, where the tiniest tots are able swimmers, and 
old men play an exciting brand of tennis . . . Where 
there are circles and cliques, as in all towns, for the 
socials, round tables and sports, but where those who 
travel together are frequently of oddly dissimilar tastes 
... A famous singer breaks bread often and attends 
games with a Kenan professor ... A coach has tea 
regularly with a brilliant author ... A University de- 
partment head finds more wisdom, truth and beauty 
in the philosophy of a bistro keeper than in the ivory 
towers of his own intellectual level and prefers his 
company ... But Chapel Hill is a town of neighbors 
who are bird watchers and who tend their flowers 
with loving care and talk over stone walls and drink 
their coffee or cocktails while talking oftenest about 
their children and grandchildren . . . That's Chapel 
Hill. God bless our town and its gentle way of life. 



The University Of North Carolina At Chapel Hill 



School of Excellence, Tradition and Beauty 



The University of North Carolina has a proud heri- 
tage. It is a distinguished academic institution nesting 
in a unique community, once called by Time Maga- 
zine "one of the 20 most enjoyable places to live in 
the United States." 

— The University's enrollment is approximately 
14,700— and within 10 years it is expected to soar to 
almost 20,000. 

— It is the oldest state university in the United 
States, first admitting students in 1795 when George 
Washington was president 

— There are 14 schools and colleges, including 
more than 70 departments and numerous other divi- 
sions. 

— The Morehead Planetarium on campus helps 
train the astronauts. 

— Thanks to 171 years of planning, the campus is 
considered one of the most beautiful anywhere. 

— Its alumni are many. Thomas Wolfe, the great 
novelist, schooled here. Chapel Hill is recognized as a 
literary haven. 

—An integral part of the University is the Division 
of Health Affairs, a six-fold medical-dentistry-public 
health complex which includes the North Carolina Me- 
morial Hospital. 

—Jimmy Beatty, a Tar Heel trackman of the 1950s, 
was the first American to break the four-minute mile 
barrier. 

—In athletics, Carolina won its first National 
Championship in basketball in 1924 with a 23-0 mark. 
In 1957, the Tar Heels again rated the top spot with a 
32-0 mark. 

— There are more than 1,000 faculty members, 
many of them professors of international stature. But 
perhaps the most famed "professor" is Kay Kyser, a 
Chapel Hill resident. He was the original "Old Professor 
of Musical Knowledge." 

—A distinction is the fact that most scholars from 
other colleges and universities in the south chose the 
University at Chapel Hill as their first choice to attend 
— when awards are made by the Southern Fellowship 
Fund. 



"North Carolina, Texas and Duke are three rising aca- 
demic giants among southern universities." — Newsweek Maga- 
zine 



— The University has its own on-campus radio and 
television stations. 

— James Knox Polk, a graduate of the class of 
1818, became the 11th President of the United States. 

— Thirty of North Carolina's 49 governors have 
been graduates of the University at Chapel Hill. 

— All 50 states are represented in the student 
body at Carolina. 

— Carolina, Duke and Texas rank at the top of 
southern Universities in a comprehensive study of 
graduate schools conducted by the American Council 
on Education. 

— In a traditional program of student self-govern- 
ment, undergraduates have their own legislature, sys- 
tem of honor courts and student publications. These 
include a daily newspaper "The Daily Tar Heel." 

— Chapel Hill is the center of an area abundant 
in concerts, art exhibitions, lectures, plays and sports 
events. Many of these are held in Chapel Hill — at the 
Ackland Art Center, Morehead Art Galleries, Hill Mus- 
ic Hall, Carolina Playmakers Theatre, Forest Theatre, 
Graham Memorial, Memorial Hall, Gerrard Hall and 
Carmichael Auditorium. 

—Of a full-time faculty of more than 1,000, more 
than half are natives of states other than North Caro- 
lina. Of those with doctorate degrees, Carolina faculty 
comes from the following institutions: 

University of North Carolina 117 

Harvard 58 

University of Chicago - 29 

Yale 26 

Columbia - 26 

John Hopkins 16 

Duke - 16 

University of Pennsylvania 14 

Princeton - 13 

University of California 13 

University of Wisconsin - 12 

University of Minnesota 9 



purpose.' 



Chapel Hill is the right place for a man with a 
— Time Magazine 



"The University of North Carolina has moved up to a 
top first choice position in attracting scholars from New 
England preparatory schools." — The New York Times 

"Chapel Hill is a charming and unforgettable place with a 
good flavor of the wilderness." — Novelist Thomas Wolfe 






Carmichael Auditorium: "Blue Heaven 



n 



The "Blue Heaven" of University of North Carolina 
basketball! That's William D. Carmichael, Jr., Audi- 
torium. 

This building, rated one of the most beautiful 
basketball arenas in the south, is located in the center 
of the University campus. It seats 8,800. 

Carmichael Auditorium was opened in the fall of 
1965 and the first basketball game was played there 
against William and Mary in December of that year. 
The Tar Heels won that game, 82-68, and went on to 
post 16-11 record that season. 

Carolina set the Carmichael scoring record in the 
second game played in the arena when it smashed the 
University of Richmond by the lop-sided score of 
127-76. 

All the permanent seats in Carmichael Auditorium 
are painted "Carolina Blue." The interior of the build- 
ing is painted in several shades of blue with the light- 
est at the floor and the darkest near the top. 

Most of the Carolina athletic offices are located in 
Carmichael. Athletic Director C. P. (Chuck) Erickson 
has his office there. The building also houses Coach 
Dean Smith's basketball offices and a basketball film 
room. 




Exterior, Carmichael Auditorium 

The building adjoins Woollen Gym, longtime site 
of varsity basketball competition and now the center 
of physical education and intramural activities. 

The Auditorium is named for the late William D. 
Carmichael, Jr., one of the most popular gentlemen 
ever to serve on the University campus. He gave up a 
lucrative Wall Street business to become associated 
with Carolina. 

In Chapel Hill, Carmichael was comptroller and 
later the vice president of the Consolidated University. 
He served for a time as acting president of the Con- 
solidated University. He died in 1961. 



'Blue Heaven" 




Educational Foundation Interest Booming 






Interest in the University of North Carolina's Educational 
Foundation is at an all-time high as the Tar Heels prepare to 
launch the new basketball season. 

Ernie Williamson, executive secretary of the Foundation, has 
been elated by the response of Tar Heels everyhere who are 
excited over Carolina basketball prospects. 

"We're especially proud," says Williamson, "that we have 
received 'coming back into the Foundation' notes from so many 
Tar Heels. Our program is booming." 

Williamson always has felt that a donation to the Educa- 
tional Foundation was not specifically a donation to athletics. 
He contends that the high type of young man who is awarded 
a scholarship not only pays dividends to the athletic depart- 
ment, but also is a great asset to the University. 

He feels that the overall bonus is in helping a worthy young 
man obtain a college education. Athletics, while important, come 
second. 

Williamson, a Tar Heel tackle during the Fabulous Forties, 
willingly accepts any donation to the Educational Foundation. 
He realizes that the small donor of today is the Big Ram of 
tomorrow. Membership in the Rams Club is confined to those 
who contribute $100 or more. 

A special room on the south wing of the Kenan Feld House 
serves as a meeting place for Rams and their families. The area 
is open two hours before a game and provides a lounge, picnic 
facilities and restrooms for those who come early. In the off- 
season, other functions are held there in relation to the Founda- 
tion program. 

Foundation members receive priority on seat locations for 
football and basketball games. "A Foundation membership is a 
badge of prestige and loyalty to the University," Williamson 
says. "Many of our finest members, however, did not necessarily 
attend the University. They heard about our program and felt 
it was most worthy." 

Williamson points out that a membership of any kind direct- 
ly helps earnest young men achieve an education. All donations 
to the Foundation are tax deductible. 

Current Rams Club Officers are David Rankin, President; Guy 
Andrews, first vice-president; Norman McCaskill, second vice- 
president; Page Graham, third vice-president; Williamson, secre- 
tary; and W. R. Cherry, treasurer. 

ORIGIN AND INCORPORATION 

Three loyal and athletic-minded University of North Carolina 
alumni met in the office of Secretary of State Thad Eure at 



The Rams Club, Inc. 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Officers 

President David Rankin 

First Vice President Guy Andrews 

Second Vice President Norman McCaskill 

Third Vice President Page Graham 

Secretary Ernie Williamson 

Treasurer W. R. Cherry 



About Ernie Williamson . . . 




The Executive Secretary 

Born in Crewe, Va., on Sept. 9, 1922, Ernie Williamson is a 
North Carolina graduate with A.B., and M.A. degrees. He played 
one season of football here under Carl Snavely in 1946 and 
was a fine tackle. 

He was lured away to play professional football and had 
tenures with Los Angeles and Washington before his career 
was cut short by a knee injury. 

Ernie returned to Chapel Hill to complete his education and 
went to the University of the South at Sewanee, Tenn., where 
he was an assistant football coach two years and head coach 
three years. He also coached wrestling and track. 

Married to the former Elva Smith of Lawrenceville, Va., Ernie 
is the father of a son, Wayne, 18, and a daughter, Carole, 11. 

Raleigh in December of 1938 and organized the Educational 
Foundation, Inc. 

They were John Umstead Jr. of Chapel Hill, Max Abernathy 
of Raleigh and Benton Stacy of Reidsville. 

A charter was drawn with these three men as the incorpora- 
tors and submitted to the late 0. Max Gardner, who had his 
law firm clear it with the Internal Revenue Department as a 
chiratable organization. The charter was issued December 7, 
1938. 

PURPOSE 

The purpose of the Educational Foundation, Inc., is to raise 
funds for providing scholarships or grants-in-aid at the Univer- 
sity to worthy and qualified high school students with athletic 
ability. 

The Educational Foundation, Inc., operates on a dignified 
and realistic plane in compliance with all of the regulations 
of the National Collegiate Athletic Association and the Atlantic 
Coast Conference. 

It has the blessing and good will of all the University ad- 
ministration and, in its unique field, occupies a status similar 
to that of the Business Foundation, The Medical Foundation, 
and other money-raising organizations working for the benefit 
of the University. 

The full amount of all donations of Foundation members 
is used for scholarships and grants. The organization has no 
administrative expense. 



[38] 






Final Statistics For 1966-67 

Player G Made Att. Pet. Made Att. Pet. Reb. PF TP Ave. 

Larry Miller 32 278 553 50.3 144 218 66.1 299 90 700 21.9 

Bob Lewis 32 212 472 44.9 167 211 79.1 176 82 591 18.5 

Rusty Clark 32 181 328 55.2 85 123 69.1 330 107 447 13.9 

Dick Grubar 32 103 209 49.3 88 141 62.3 94 90 294 9.2 

Bill Bunting 32' 96 212 45.3 55 86 63.9 179 85 247 7.7 

Tom Gauntlett 29 53 145 36.6 14 23 60.8 57 41 120 4.1 

Joe Brown 26 31 83 37.3 10 20 50.0 63 26 72 2.8 

Gerald Tuttle 30 25 53 47.2 23 39 59.0 14 35 73 2.6 

Ralph Fletcher 17 14 37 37.8 1 9 11.1 27 13 29 1.7 

Mark Mirken 14 9 27 33.3 5 6 83.3 32 21 23 1.7 

Jim Bostick 14 8 19 42.1 2 5 40.0 8 3 18 1.3 

Jim Frye 5 2 6 33.3 1 00.0 4 4 .8 

Donnie Moe 17 4 10 40.0 4 12 33.3 9 5 12 .8 

UNC Team Rebounds (Included in UNC Totals) 213 

UNC TOTALS 32 1016 2154 47.2 598 894 66.9 1505 598 2630 82.2 

OPP TOTALS 32 873 41.7 41.7 531 772 68.8 1392 701 2277 71.2 

OPP Team Rebounds (Included in OPP Totals) 207 

Team Managers 20 Cage Championships in 57 Years 

.„_____. __ S0UTHERN CONFERENCE (8) DIXIE CLASSIC (3) 

1922 1956 

„„„,„, 

1925 

k\tJi ^fflatsMm, ■" s^^^mBfi 1935 NATIONAL (pre-NCAA) (1) 

i ffl$&r 'mFm 1936 1924 

"IXvT J^WTRPk '■* 8k r C i 1945 NCAA regionaL: EAST (3) 

mm 1957 

r -U 8flk«" ATLANTIC COAST 1%7 
' CONFERENCE (2) 

.- . "V/ ZSbM .* k T*T - 1957 

i- -**- Jfi « NCAA NATIONAL (1) 

W ^UKJML mf^' ^ ' CAMELUA B ° WL (1) TAMPA INVITATIONAL (1) 

VARSITY MANAGERS Randy Forehand and Bob Coleman. 1949 1967 

[39] 




UNC BASKETBALL LETTERMEN SINCE 1961 





NAME 


CLASS 


DEGREE 


GRADUATE WORK 


PRESENT POSITION 




HUGH DQNOHUE 


'62 


AB (History) 




Detective, Youth Div., N.Y.C. 




JIM HUDOCK 


'62 


BS (Ind. Relations) 


Dental '67 


Dental School 




HARRY JONES 


'62 


AB (Philosophy) 


MA Phil. '63; PhD Phil. '67 


Ph.D. Candidate 




DON WALSH 


'6? 


AB (Pol. Sci.) 


Law '65 


Assistant Coach, U.S.C. 




LARRY BROWN 


'63 


AB (History) 




Pre Basketball (New Orleans 
Buccaneers) 




CHARLES BURNS 


'S3 


AB (Sociology) 




Burlington Industries (Personnel) 




PEPPY CALLAHAN 


'63 


AB (Math) 


MA (Math) '64 


Captain, U.S. Air Force 




DIETER KRAUSE 


'63 


AB (Sociology) 




Captain, U. S. Army 




YOGI POTEET 


'63 


AB (Sociology) 


ME (Education) '65 


High School Basketball Coach 


i 


RICHARD VINROOT 


'63 


BS (Bus. Adm.) 


Law '66 


Law Firm, Charlotte, N. C. 




MIKE COOKE 


•64 


AB (English) 




Reg. Mgr., Blue Bell Mfg. Co. 




ART KATZ 


'64 


AB (Phys. Ed.) 


MA (Education) '66 


Coach & Teacher 




BRYAN McSWEENEY 


•64 


AB (Pol. Sci.) 


Graduate Work, Pol. Sci. 


Broker, Wall St., N.Y.C. 


1 


CHARLES SHAFFER 


'64 


AB (Hist. & Eng.) 


Law '67 


Law Firm, Atlanta, Ga. 




BILL BROWN 


'65 


AB (History) 


Law '68 


Law Student 




BILL CUNNINGHAM 


'65 


AB (History) 




Pro Basketball (Phila. 76ers) 
Atlantic Oil Co. Public Relations 




BILL GALANTAI 


'65 


AB (History) 


Physical Educ. 


High School Basketball Coach 




PUD HASSELL 


■65 


AB (History) 


Law '68 


Law Student 




RAY RESPESS 


'65 


BS (End. Rel.) 




Personnel, N. C. State Government 




BOB BENNETT 


'65 


AB (Pol. Sci.) 


Law '69 


Law Student 




BILL HARRISON 


'65 


BS (Ind. Rel.) 


MBA (Bus. Adm.) '67 


Broker, Chase Manhattan Bank, 
New York 


1 


RAY HASSELL 


'66 


AB (History) 




High School Coach, N. C. 


1 


MIKE IANNARELLA 


'66 


AB (English) 


MA (English) '67, PhD, '69 


Graduate Student 




JIM MOORE 


'66 


AB (Psychology) 


Psychology 


Graduate Student 




MIKE SMITH 


'66 


AB (Math) 




Humble Oil Co., New Orleans 




JIM SMITHWICK 


'66 


AB (Chemistry) 


Medicine '70 


Medical School 




JOHN YOKLEY 


'66 


BS (Ind. Rel.) 




Furniture Mfg. Co. 


1 


BOB LEWIS 


'67 


AB (Sociology) 




Pro Basketball (San Francisco) 


. 


TOM GAUNTLETT 


'67 


AB (Poltical Science) 


Law 


Law Student 




MARK MIRKEN 


'67 


AB (History) 


Law 


Law Student 


1 


DONNIE MOE 


'67 


BS (Bus. Adm.) 




Military Service 










[40] 





Carolina's Greatest Players 



By RON SHINN 



The year is 1957. The place is Kansas City and a 
national basketball championship is only six seconds 
away from being decided. 

It's the big showdown pitting the nation's number 
one team, a miracle-producing band of North Carolina 
Tar Heels who have 31 consecutive victories behind 
them, and the nation's number two team, a crew of 
Kansas Jayhawks led by a basketball phenomena 
called Wilt (The Stilt) Chamberlain. 

Joe Quigg, a Carolina forward with ice water in his 
veins, is on the foul line for two shots. His team trails 
by one point, 53-52, with only six seconds left in the 
game's third overtime period. 

The first shot fell cleanly through. The score was 
tied, 53-53. Then Quigg put himself and his teammates 
into the record books with a freethrow that gave North 
Carolina its first national basketball championship. 

The 1957 team is still called the greatest in Caro- 
lina hardwood history. It set a national record of 32 
wins in a single season which has never been topped. 

Pete Brennan, Tommy Kearns, Bob Cunningham 
and everybody's All-Everything Lennie Rosenbluth 
were Quigg's teammates on the miracle team. 

Rosenbluth was selected by the Helms Foundation 
as the national Player of the Year in college basket- 
ball, along with being the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Athlete of the Year and being named to every major 
All-America team. He set UNC scoring records which 
still stand today. 

But the members of the 1957 team are only five 
in a long history of Carolina basketball greats, and 
the list is growing by at least one name each year. 

Basketball was first played at Carolina in 1903, and 
the first really great team was another national 
champion, this time in 1924. This was the team which 
finished 23-0 and was voted national champion of that 
year. 

Jack Cobb, a member of the Helms Basketball Hall 
of Fame, and Cartwright Carmichael were the leaders 
on that team along with the great Monk McDonald. 
The game was slower and more methodical in that 
day, but these stars were skilled and graceful artists 
and their marksmanship was superb. 

Ivan (Jack) Glace was the Carolina super-star of 
the 1930's but the real story of that era came near 
the end of the decade. It had to do with a basketball 
player who could barely see the basket. 

George Glamack, "The Blind Bomber," was a 
Carolina All-America in both 1940 and 1941. His eye- 
sight was so poor he could barely distinguish the 
hoop. Yet Glamack perfected a great hook shot, which 
he tossed with either hand, and delivered from any- 
where on the court with an uncanny accuracy. 

North Carolina's next great era came in 1946 with 
a team that went to the national finals against Okla- 
homa A&M, a quintet led by a seven-footer named 
Bob Kurland. 

Bones McKinney, later a successful coach at Wake 
Forest, was a member of that team along with Bob 



Paxton, Jim White, Jim Jordan and John "Hook" 
Dillon. 

The honor roll grows longer in the late 1950's with 
standouts like Larry Brown, a star on the 1964 Olympic 
team and the Most Valuable Player in the tough 
Amateur Athletic Union league in 1964. Brown re- 
turned to Carolina as an assistant coach before sign- 
ing with the New Orleans Buccaneers of the American 
Basketball Association when it was formed. 

Doug Moe, number one draft choice for the 
Chicago Bulls of the National Basketball Association 
in 1962, is also with the Buccaneers after a three-year 
stint in the Italian AAU league. Moe was tabbed All- 
America in 1961 at Carolina and was voted Most Valu- 
able Player in the 1960 Dixie Classic. 

Lee Shaffer was another Carolina sensation who 
made good as a pro. He was top draft choic3 by Syra- 
cuse in 1960 and was All-Pro in 1963. 

York Larese was a big star in the early 1960's. 
Larese captained the 1961 Tar Heels and played pro 
ball with the Philadelphia Warriors. 

And then there was the Kangroo Kid. His name was 
Billy Cunningham and he earned a distinction because 
of his amazing ability to jump higher and longer than 
anyone else. 

Cunningham, a three-time All-Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference choice and an All-America selection his junior 
and senior years, still holds several North Carolina 
individual scoring and rebounding records. 

He grabbed a total of 1062 rebounds during his 
career, breaking the old school standard by more than 
200 and leading the ACC in that category for three 
seasons. As a combination scorer-rebounder, Cunning- 
ham is the greatest of all time here although Rosen- 
bluth still ranks as the Tar Heels' most prolific point 
producer. 

In his sophomore season with the Philadelphia 
76'ers Cunningham was instrumental in that team's 
NBA championship drive. 

The most recent addition to the Carolina honor 
roll is Bob Lewis, a 1967 graduate who achieved All- 
America recognition at Carolina. A sparkplug on the 
Tar Heel's 1967 team which went to the NCAA finals 
in Louisville, Ky., he was also named the Most Valu- 
able Player of the NCAA Eastern Regionals that year. 

Lewis, later drafted by the San Francisco Warriors, 
averaged 27.4 points per game during his junior 
season and established a single game scoring record 
with 49 points against Florida State. 

Basketball teams do not win games on their past 
achievements, however, even when they rank— as 
does Carolina— with the best in the country. 

It is this outstanding tradition that causes the 
thousands of Tar Heel basketball enthusiasts to 
eagerly anticipate the coming of each winter. 

That is when the season starts here in Chapel Hill 
and the season is basketball. 

The honor roll of All-Americans grows longer. 



[41] 







First Row, left to right, Richard Garrett, Joel Ragen, David Ariail, Butch Bennett, Tom Whitworth, Dale Gripple, Pres Ruddle, 
Richard Tuttle. Second Row, Coach Bill Guthridge, Assistant Coach Dave Corliss, Butch Estes, Ward Skinner, Bill Skeels, Lee Ded- 
mon, Don Eggleston, Dave Chadwick, Holt Trotman, Jim Bradford, Manager Lee Upperman, Manager Chuck Harris. 



1967-68 FRESHMAN 

No. Name Hgt. Wgt. Hometown 

43 David Ariail 6-3 180 Fayetteville, N. C. 

33 Butch Bennett 6-3 185 South Boston, Va. 

40 Jim Bradford 6-3 175 Statesville, N. C. 
32 David Chadwick 6-7 200 Orlando, Fla. 

35 Lee Dedmon 6-10 195 Baltimore, Md. 

42 Don Eggleston 6-9 215 Charlotte, N. C. 

12 Butch Estes 6-3 185 High Point, N. C. 
11 Richard Garrett 5-9 160 Durham, N. C. 

13 Dale Gripple 6-0 170 Burlington, N. C. 

30 Pres Ruddell 6-1 165 Needham, Mass. 

44 Bill Skeels 6-8 180 Burlington, N. C. 

41 Ward Skinner 6-7 185 Dallas, Texas 

31 Holt Trotman 6-5 195 Winston-Salem, N. 
20 Richard Tuttle 6-0 160 London, Ky. 

34 Tom Whitworth 6-3 170 Alexandria, Va. 

[42] 



ROSTER 



High School 

Frederick Military, Va. 

Halifax 

Statesville 

Boone 

Baltimore City 

West Mecklenburg 

Central 

Jordan 

Walter Williams 

Needham 

Walter Williams 

Lawrenceville Prep, N. J. 

Reynolds 

Hazel Green 

Bullis Prep., Md. 



UNC Freshman Basketballers 

Are Lean and Hungry 

Coach Bill Guthridge will have his work cut out 
for him with a freshman team that will have only three 
scholarship players on the roster. 

"Our number one goal will be to prepare these 
boys in the philosophy of Carolina offense and de- 
fense," said Guthridge. "We have stressed the funda- 
mentals, and as the season goes along, we hope to 
instill in the boys the type of game attitude that will 
make them good varsity players." 

The number two objective for the team will be to win 
as many freshman games as possible, although an im- 
pressive won-loss record may be hard to come by. 

"Two things the team will have going for it is a 
good amount of height and a tremendous amount of 
spirit," said Guthridge. 

The height is contained in the 6-10 frame of Lee 
Dedmon, a Baltimore, Md. product; 6-9 Don Eggleston, 
a Morehead Scholar from Charlotte, N. C.j and 6-7 
David Chadwick from Orlando, Fla. 

Richard Tuttle (6-0), brother of Gerald, will provide 
speed, spirit and scoring at his guard position. He, 
Chadwick and Dedmon are the three scholarship play- 
ers. Other players who should see a lot of action are 
Dale Gipple, a six-foot guard from Burlington; Richard 
Garrett, a 5-9 backcourter from Durham, N. C; and 
Holt Trotman, a 6-5 forward from Winston-Salem. 

1967-68 Freshman Basketball Schedule 

Dec. 2 6:00 Louisburg Callege CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Dec. 6 6:00 W & M Freshmen CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Dec. 13 6:00 N. C. State CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Dec. 15 8:00 Duke CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Jan. 3 6:00 Wake Forest CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Jan. 5 8:00 Duke CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Jan. 10 6:00 N. C. State CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Jan. 13 6:00 Clemson CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Feb. 1 6:00 Gaston College CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Feb. 6 6:00 Virginia CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Feb. 8 6:00 Wake Forest Raleigh, N. C. 

Feb. 12 6:00 N. C. State Clemson, C. C. 

Feb. 19 6:00 East Carolina Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Feb. 21 6:00 Intra-mural All Stars Greenville, N. C. 

Feb. 24 6:00 Virginia Charlottesville, Va. 

Feb. 28 6:00 Sand Hills Comm. Coll Durham, N. C. 

Mar. 1 6:00 Duke 



Press, Radio and TV 

Sellout crowds saw Carolina play in 26 of its 32 
basketball games last season and that explains why 
press coverage of the Tar Heels ranks among the larg- 
est and most enthusiastic in the nation. 

More than 45 radio stations in three states will 
carry the Tar Heel Basketball Network during the com- 
ing season. Bill Currie, popular sports director of 
WSOC-TV in Charlotte, will handle the play-by-play of 
all Carolina games. 

Currie also will be the M.C. throughout the season 
on The Dean Smith Show which will be televised on 
five stations covering the entire state each Sunday 
afternoon. This show is sponsored by The Coca-Cola 
Bottling Company. 

The Carmichael Auditorium press box always is 
filled to capacity. The sports writers of the big North 
Carolina dailies are regular guests and are always 
welcome in Chapel Hill. 

Working press credentials for Carolina home games 
can be secured by contacting the Office of Sports 
Information. Requests are screened with care to assure 
a working press box. Children, wives and pets are not 
admitted in compliance with the working code of the 
Basketball Writers of America. 

Assistant Coach Dave Corless 

David Corless is starting his second year as a 
basketball assistant at Carolina. Last year the Charles- 
ton, S. C. native and his twin brother Hugh were on 
Dean Smith's staff while they worked on their master's 
degrees in physical education. 

Since the 1966-67 campaign, David has been named 
the assistant to Guthridge and Hugh has left for a 
head coaching position in Louisiana. In his new role, 
David will be assisting Gutheridge with the freshmen 
and helping scout for the varsity. In the meantime, he 
is doing post graduate work in education. 

David was a high school All-America along with his 
brother at North Charleston High where they led their 
team to two straight state championships. Both were 
stellar members of the La Grange College basketball 
team in Georgia; Hugh making the Little All-America 
squad. 



December 


9 


December 29-30 


January 


13 


January 


27 


February 


3 


February 


8 


February 


10 


February 


16 


February 


17 


February 


24 



Tar Heel Headquarters on Road 

Capitol Park Inn, Nashville, Tenn. Vanderbilt 

Portland, Ore Far West Classic 

Clemson House, Clemson, S. C Clemson 

Red Carpet Inn, Charlotte, N. C Georgia Tech 

Hotel Dupont Plaza, Washington, D. C Maryland 

Sheraton Motor Inn, Winston-Salem, N. C Wake Forest 

Lake Terrace Motor Inn, Blacksburg, Va. Virginia Tech 

Red Carpet Inn, Charlotte, N. C Clemson 

Red Carpet Inn, Charlotte, N. C South Carolina 

Mt. Vernon Motel, Charlottesville, Va Virginia 

[43] 






92 



*7^e IQecatd rfyain&t ?4tt OfefeweaU 



Games 

Akron Goodyear 1 

Alabama 5 

Appalachian 1 

Arizona 1 

Army 3 

Atlanta Athletic Club 1 

Atlantic Christian College 4 

Atlantic White Flash 2 

Basic Training Center No. 10 1 

Boston College 1 

Bradley 1 

Butler 1 

Camp Butner 1 

Camp Butner 12th Reg. Div. . 1 

Camp Jackson 1 

Camp Lee 2 

Camp Pickett 1 

Canisius 1 

Catawba 10 

Catholic University 3 

Charlotte Monograms 4 

Charlotte Y.M.C.A 7 

Cherry Point M.A.B 2 

Cincinnati 1 

Citadel 9 

Clemson 50 

Columbia 2 

Columbia Air Base (S.C.) 1 

Creighton 1 

Crescent Athletic Club 2 

Dartmouth 2 

Davidson 64 

Dayton 1 

DePaul 1 

Duke 109 

Durham Y.M.C.A 30 

East Carolina 1 

Eastern Kentucky 1 

Eatman-Smith of Greensboro 1 

Elon 21 

Emory & Henry 2 

Florence Air Base 1 

Florida 4 

Florida State 2 

Fordham 2 

Ft. Bragg Airborne O.C 1 

Ft. Bragg Personnel Center . 1 

Ft. Bragg Reception Center . 4 

Ft. Jackson 1 

Furman 10 

Georgetown 2 

George Washington 9 

Georgia 11 

Georgia Tech 3 

Greensboro O.R.D 2 

Greensboro Y.M.C.A 4 

Guilford 25 

Hampden-Sydney 1 

Hanes Hosiery 9 

Harvard 2 

High Point College 7 

High Point Hawks 1 

High Point Y.M.C.A 2 

Holy Cross 2 

Houston 1 

Illinois 1 

Indiana 4 

Kansas 3 

Kansas State 2 

Kentucky 10 

LaSalle 1 

Leaksville Y.M.C.A 1 

Lehigh 1 

Lenoir Rhyne 2 

Little Creek Amph. Base 1 



UNC 


UNC 


UNC 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Pts. 


1 





32 


31 


3 


2 


261 


249 


1 





58 


49 


1 





60 


49 





3 


67 


115 





1 


18 


34 


3 


1 


186 


102 


2 





112 


73 





1 


40 


53 


1 





96 


80 





1 


66 


79 





1 


20 


43 


1 


c 


43 


41 


1 





46 


35 


1 





37 


30 


2 





105 


89 


1 





64 


46 


1 





87 


75 


10 





563 


340 


3 





99 


75 


3 


1 


128 


111 


6 


1 


298 


228 


1 


1 


97 


70 


1 





90 


88 


9 





707 


477 


44 


6 


3352 


2737 


2 





159 


126 


1 





47 


35 


1 





72 


64 


1 


1 


62 


64 


1 


1 


156 


136 


55 


9 


2896 


2157 





1 


62 


76 





1 


53 


60 


58 


51 


5534 


5509 


19 


11 


1006 


773 


1 





79 


66 





1 


62 


85 


1 





70 


28 


17 


4 


798 


425 


2 





83 


38 


1 





41 


19 


3 


1 


221 


152 


2 





196 


134 


1 


1 


75 


67 


1 





65 


33 


1 





44 


20 


2 


2 


156 


129 





1 


53 


57 


10 





723 


500 





2 


49 


74 


3 


6 


505 


505 


7 


4 


485 


405 


2 


1 


226 


206 


1 


1 


137 


103 


4 





212 


88 


23 


2 


1090 


572 


1 





64 


5 


6 


3 


495 


460 





2 


59 


63 


7 





425 


197 


1 





43 


21 


2 





63 


35 


1 


1 


156 


155 






1 

3 

1 
6 

1 
1 
1 



1 

1 

3 



1 

4 
1 



1 
1 


62 

66 

304 

192 

137 

579 

62 

59 

62 

146 

46 


84 

86 

343 

172 

129 

594 

65 

12 

58 

130 

60 



Games 

Louisiana State 6 

Louisville 1 

Loyola (Baltimore) 1 

Loyola (Chicago) 2 

Lynchburg 3 

Lynchburg Athletic Club 1 

Lynchburg Elks 2 

Lynchburg Y.M.C.A 1 

Lynn All-Stars (Raleigh) 1 

Maryland 75 

Maryville 1 

McCrary Eagles (Asheboro) . 6 

Mercer 2 

Miami (Fla.) 2 

Michigan State 2 

Milligan 1 

Minnesota 2 

Mississippi 2 

Mississippi A&M 3 

Mississippi College 1 

Mississippi State 1 

Morris Field Flyers 1 

N. C. State 112 

N. Y. Athletic Club 1 

New York U 17 

Navy 18 

Norfolk N.A.S 2 

Norfolk N.T.S 1 

Northwestern 2 

Notre Dame 8 

Ohio State 4 

Oklahoma A. & M 1 

Oregon State 1 

Pennsylvania 2 

Penn State 1 

Pittsburgh 1 

Princeton 7 

Raleigh Y.M.C.A 3 

Randolph Macon Academy ... 2 

Rhode Island State 2 

Richmond 5 

Richmond Air Base 1 

Roanoke 2 

Rutgers 1 

Salisbury Y.M.C.A 2 

Seton Hall 1 

Seymour Johnson Field 1 

Southern California 2 

South Carolina 62 

St. Joseph's 5 

St. Louis 2 

Statesville Athletic Club 2 

Staunton Military Academy . 2 

Syracuse 1 

Temple 3 

Tennessee 4 

Trinity 10 

Tulane 7 

Utah 2 

V. M. 1 37 

V. P. 1 44 

Vanderbilt 4 

Villanova 2 

Virginia 77 

Virginia Christian 2 

Viscose Club 1 

Wake Forest 115 

Washington & Lee 34 

West Carolina 1 

West Virginia 5 

William & Mary 12 

Wofford 2 

Woodberry Forest 2 

Xavier 1 

Yale 4 



UNC 


UNC 


UNC 


Opp. 


Won 


Lost 


Pts. 


Pts. 


4 


2 


398 


350 





1 


19 


27 


1 





66 


47 


1 


1 


101 


83 


3 





112 


69 





1 


23 


38 


1 


1 


58 


78 





1 


34 


42 


1 





43 


32 


47 


28 


4016 


3718 


1 





39 


24 


6 





295 


232 


2 





68 


45 


2 





121 


114 


1 


1 


132 


145 





1 


35 


42 


2 





145 


132 


1 


1 


70 


57 


3 





114 


64 


1 





28 


21 


1 





84 


80 


1 





51 


29 


69 


43 


5414, 


5049 


1 





38 


32 


7 


10 


991 


994 


5 


13 


666 


776 





2 


68 


124 





1 


43 


56 


1 


1 


129 


129 


7 


1 


545 


504 


3 


1 


272 


254 





1 


40 


43 





1 


53 


65 


1 


1 


114 


116 


1 





93 


63 





1 


20 


26 


3 


4 


378 


384 


2 


1 


99 


68 


2 





81 


31 





2 


129 


158 


4 


1 


413 


318 


1 





42 


35 


1 


1 


31 


62 





1 


22 


25 


1 


1 


73 


43 





1 


63 


73 


1 





48 


42 


1 


1 


116 


103 


48 


14 


3986 


3312 


2 


3 


181 


179 


1 


1 


115 


116 


2 





85 


44 


2 





69 


26 


1 





67 


58 


1 


2 


188 


196 


3 


1 


176 


174 


8 


2 


315 


219 


6 


1 


428 


301 


2 





187 


161 


33 


4 


1471 


996 


34 


10 


1952 


1503 


3 


1 


216 


199 


2 





173 


130 


53 


24 


4059 


3574 


2 

1 

80 

22 

1 



11 

2 

2 



3 




35 
12 

5 
1 


i 
1 


85 

26 

5795 

1275 

77 

325 

847 

95 

58 

58 

298 


38 
25 

5198 
1126 
59 
377 
646 
49 
32 
92 
248 



[44] 



M'ltme Scaie* (19t 1-1967) 



1911 (7-4) 

ONC 42 Va. Christian .... 21 
UNC 60 Durham YMCA-... 18 
UNC 31 Wake Forest .... 28 
UNC 16 Wake Forest .... 38 

UNC 27 Davidson 25 

UNC 42 Charlotte YMCA 28 

UNC 40 Tennessee 21 

UNC 15 Tennessee 18 

UNC 16 Virginia 24 

UNC 23 Woodberry Forest 11 
UNC 31 Atl. Christian.... 33 

1912 (4-5) 

UNC 43 Va. Christian .... 17 

UNC 18 Va. Christian .... 29 

UNC 18 Va. Christian .... 20 

UNC 28 Durham YMCA.... 29 

UNC 18 Wake Forest .... 15 

UNC 36 Elon 5 

UNC 35 Wm. & Mary .... 21 

UNC 20 Guilford 35 

UNC 28 V.P.I 37 

1913 (5-6) 

UNC 22 Durham YMCA.... 23 

UNC 21 Wake Forest .... 22 

UNC 19 Wake Forest .... 15 

UNC 42 Davidson 8 

UNC 19 Virginia 30 

UNC 41 Elon 11 

UNC 19 Elon 23 

UNC 21 Guilford 44 

UNC 29 V.P.I 9 

UNC 20 Emory & Henry .. 17 

UNC 18 N.C. State 26 

1914 (10-8) 

UNC 37 Durham YMCA.... 24 
UNC 37 Durham YMCA.... 42 
UNC 44 Durham YMCA.... 28 
UNC 28 Wake Forest .... 24 
UNC 30 Wake Forest .... 39 
UNC 29 Wake Forest .... 32 
UNC 43 Charlotte YMCA 32 
UNC 52 Charlotte YMCA 29 

UNC 27 Virginia 67 

UNC 23 Virginia 56 

UNC 25 Woodberry Forest 21 

UNC 15 Elon 21 

UNC 29 Elon 16 

UNC 23 Guilford 22 

UNC 38 Guilford 13 

UNC 29 V.M.I 37 

UNC 41 Staunton M.A 10 

UNC 34 Lynchburg YMCA 42 

1915 (6-10) 
UNC 14 Durham YMCA.... 22 
UNC 25 Durham YMCA.... 44 
UNC 25 Durham YMCA.... 24 
UNC 23 Wake Forest .... 26 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 20 

UNC 25 Wake Forest 30 

UNC 29 Virginia 30 

UNC 26 Virginia 43 

UNC 15 Elon 9 

UNC 15 Elon 19 

UNC 45 Guilford 27 

UNC 24 V.M.I 28 

UNC 28 Staunton M.A... 16 

UNC 18 Roanoke 17 

UNC 22 Wash. & Lee .... 29 
UNC 20 Lynchburg Elks.. 63 

1916 (12-6) 

UNC 16 Durham YMCA.... 26 

UNC 18 Durham YMCA.... 14 

UNC 22 Wake Forest . 27 

UNC 20 Davidson .. 14 

UNC 31 Davidson ... 21 

UNC 25 Virginia ' 29 

UNC 31 Elon 10 



UNC 19 Elon 15 

UNC 51 Guilford 21 

UNC 40 Guilford 26 

UNC 27 V.P.I 44 

UNC 25 V.M.I 23 

UNC 13 Roanoke 45 

UNC 18 Wash. & Lee .... 25 
UNC 51 Statesville A.C... 14 
UNC 34 Statesville A.C... 30 

UNC 39 Maryville 24 

UNC 47 Randolph Macon 18 

1917 (5-4) 

UNC 49 Durham YMCA.... 30 

UNC 31 Davidson 36 

UNC 35 Virginia 24 

UNC 55 Guilford 28 

UNC 31 V.P.I 23 

UNC 22 V.P.I j. 30 

UNC 33 V.M.I 22 

UNC 34 V.M.I 47 

UNC 23 Wash. & Lee .... 40 

1918 (9-3) 

UNC 60 Durham YMCA.... 13 
UNC 44 Durham YMCA.... 24 

UNC 28 Davidson 22 

UNC 35 Virginia 45 

UNC 29 Elon 25 

UNC 21 Elon 28 

UNC 28 Guilford 24 

UNC 31 Guilford 19 

UNC 63 Emory & Henry.. 21 
UNC 23 Lynchburg A.C... 38 

UNC 36 Georgia 27 

UNC 58 South Carolina.... 21 

1919 (9-7) 

UNC 22 Durham YMCA.... 40 
UNC 21 Durham YMCA.... 25 
UNC 36 Wake Forest .... 17 

UNC 40 Davidson 12 

UNC 51 Charlotte YMCA 46 

UNC 29 Virginia 40 

UNC 21 Virginia 31 

UNC 44 Elon 12 

UNC 47 Guilford 23 

UNC 56 Guilford 23 

UNC 14 V.P.I 37 

UNC 22 V.P.I 28 

UNC 29 N.C. State 39 

UNC 42 V.M.I 28 

UNC 31 Wash. & Lee .... 27 
UNC 37 Camp Jackson .. 30 

1920 (7-9) 

UNC 40 Durham YMCA.... 30 
UNC 28 Durham \ 7ICA.... 27 
UNC 30 Durham rMCA.... 34 

UNC 20 Davidson 31 

UNC 23 Davidson 22 

UNC 32 Charlotte YMCA 40 

UNC 26 Virginia 40 

UNC 31 Virginia 37 

UNC 51 Guilford 23 

UNC 21 N.C. State 32 

UNC 32 N.C. State 12 

UNC 36 Trinity 25 

UNC 18 Trinity 19 

UNC 27 Georgetown 36 

UNC 24 Navy 36 

UNC 32 Catholic Univ 28 

1921 (11-8) 

UNC 44 Durham YMCA.... 25 

UNC 37 Davidson 20 

UNC 28 Virginia 26 

UNC 43 Virginia 12 

UNC 37 Elon 12 

UNC 62 N.C. State 10 

UNC 31 N.C. State 32 

UNC 23 V.M.I 38 

UNC 29 Wash. & Lee .... 25 
UNC 38 Lynchburg Elks.. 15 



UNC 22 Trinity 25 

UNC 41 Trinity 19 

UNC 55 Trinity 18 

UNC 22 Georgetown 38 

UNC 24 Navy 50 

UNC 26 Army 34 

UNC 22 Rutgers 25 

UNC 30 Yale 32 

UNC 38 South Carolina.... 15 

1922 (14-3) 

UNC 41 Wake Forest .... 27 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 28 

UNC 29 Virginia 31 

UNC 59 Elon 24 

UNC 30 N.C. State 17 

UNC 49 N.C. State 19 

UNC 31 V.M.I 26 

UNC 25 Wash. & Lee .... 38 
UNC 44 South Carolina.... 28 

UNC 34 Trinity 22 

UNC 22 Army 52 

UNC 54 Wofford 26 

UNC 35 Howard 22 

UNC 31 Newberry 26 

UNC 20 Alabama 11 

UNC 33 Georgia 25 

UNC 40 Mercer 25 

1923 (14-7)* 

UNC 31 Durham YMCA.... 28 
UNC 50 Durham YMCA.... 21 
UNC 38 Wake Forest .... 26 
UNC 25 Wake Forest .... 23 

UNC 39 Virginia 16 

UNC 39 N.C. State 9 

UNC 45 N.C. State 26 

UNC 26 V.M.I 20 

UNC 24 Wash. & Lee .... 21 

UNC 20 Trinity 19 

UNC 36 Trinity 32 

UNC 33 Mercer 22 

UNC 50 Lynchburg 31 

UNC 59 Florida 14 

UNC 28 Miss. Coll 21 

UNC 32 Mississippi 34 

* 5 games unavailable. 

1924 (23-0) 

UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 16 
UNC 33 Wake Forest .... 12 

UNC 37 Davidson 27 

UNC 33 Virginia 20 

UNC 60 Elon 13 

UNC 54 Wm. & Miry .... 16 

UNC 50 Guilford 22 

UNC 44 N.C. State 9 

UNC 41 N.C. State 24 

UNC 40 V.M.I 25 

UNC 19 Wash. & Lee .... 16 
UNC 26 Wash. & Lee .... 17 
UNC 53 South Carolina.... 19 

UNC 31 Trinity 20 

UNC 23 Trinity 20 

UNC 35 Catholic Univ 22 

UNC 35 Mercer 23 

UNC 36 Lynchburg 26 

UNC 26 Maryland 20 

UNC 26 Alabama 18 

UNC 41 Kentucky 20 

UNC 37 Vanderbilt 20 

UNC 33 Miss. A&M 23 

1925 (18-5) 

UNC 22 Wake Forest .... 18 

UNC 44 Davidson 13 

UNC 26 Virginia 15 

UNC 37 Guilford 10 

UNC 27 N.C. State 17 

UNC 27 N.C. State 10 

UNC 31 V.M.I 19 

UNC 31 Wash. & Lee .... 15 
UNC 22 Wash. & Lee .... 29 
UNC 27 South Carolina.... 28 
UNC 20 Navy 39 



UNC 26 Lynchburg 12 

UNC 21 Maryland 16 

UNC 25 Duke 21 

UNC 34 Duke 18 

UNC 43 Duke 24 

UNC 22 Harvard 23 

UNC 24 Crescent A.C 32 

UNC 40 Georgia 19 

UNC 43 VPI 13 

UNC 35 LSU 21 

UNC 34 Georgia Tech .... 26 
UNC 36 Tulane 28 

1926 (20-5) 

UNC 42 Durham YMCA.... 35 
UNC 41 Durham YMCA.... 19 
UNC 28 Wake Forest .... 29 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 22 

UNC 53 Davidson 18 

UNC 47 Virginia 16 

UNC 40 Elon 25 

UNC 44 Guilford 20 

UNC 31 N.C. State 21 

UNC 8 N.C. State 17 

UNC 39 V.M.I 22 

UNC 43 Wash. & Lee .... 26 

UNC 30 Navy 31 

UNC 32 Catholic Univ 25 

UNC 41 Wofford 23 

UNC 42 Florida 6 

UNC 22 Maryland 23 

UNC 38 Duke 20 

UNC 44 Duke 21 

UNC 37 Harvard 40 

UNC 50 Clemson 20 

UNC 38 Mississippi 23 

UNC 38 Miss. A&M 23 

UNC 52 Clemson 21 

UNC 25 Virginia 23 

1927 (17-7) 

UNC 37 Durham YMCA.... 16 
UNC 46 Durham YMCA.... 22 
UNC 23 Wake Forest .... 30 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 26 
UNC 36 Charlotte YMCA 15 

UNC 42 Virginia 13 

UNC 36 V.P.I 22 

UNC 40 N.C. State 20 

UNC 19 N.C. State 13 

UNC 33 V.M.I 14 

UNC 33 Georgia 27 

UNC 26 Navy 31 

UNC 20 Maryland 28 

UNC 32 Maryland 23 

UNC 19 Maryland 23 

UNC 40 Duke 33 

UNC 37 Duke 21 

UNC 35 Greensboro YMCA 21 
UNC 28 Salisbury YMCA.. 29 
UNC 64 Hampden-Sydney 5 
UNC 29 Charlotte Monog. 31 

UNC 20 Georgia 23 

UNC 32 Tennessee 17 

UNC 28 Auburn 15 

1928 (16-2) 

UNC 38 Wake Forest .... 22 
UNC 29 Wake Forest .... 17 

UNC 37 Virginia 21 

UNC 26 Virginia 22 

UNC 42 Guilford 23 

UNC 31 N.C. State 21 

UNC 31 N.C. State 21 

UNC 35 Georgia 29 

UNC 27 Duke 25 

UNC 32 Duke 23 

UNC 45 Salisbury YMCA.. 14 
UNC 33 Charlotte Monog. 30 
UNC 43 Charlotte Monog. 31 

UNC 23 Tulane 21 

UNC 19 Tulane 20 

UNC 38 Tulane 8 

UNC 43 High Point Hawks 21 
UNC 38 LSU 44 



1929 (17-8) 

UNC 42 Wake Forest .... 19 
UNC 34 Wake Forest .... 10 

UNC 34 Davidson 21 

UNC 45 Davidson 7 

UNC 28 Tennessee 26 

UNC 28 Virginia 20 

UNC 40 Virginia 25 

UNC 33 V.P.I 27 

UNC 41 N.C. State 32 

UNC 35 N.C. State 34 

UNC 32 V.M.I 19 

UNC 31 Georgia 28 

UNC 25 South Carolina.... 28 
UNC 45 South Carolina.... 33 

UNC 28 Maryland 22 

UNC 20 Duke 36 

UNC 27 Duke 24 

UNC 20 Butler 43 

UNC 30 Ohio State 43 

UNC 19 Louisville 27 

UNC 26 Kentucky 15 

UNC 18 Atlanta A.C 34 

UNC 19 Princeton 20 

UNC 43 Miss. A&M 18 

UNC 17 Duke 34 

1930 (14-11) 

UNC 28 Durham YMCA.... 27 
UNC 49 Wake Forest .... 18 
UNC 37 Wake Forest .... 15 

UNC 20 Davidson 22 

UNC 19 Davidson 10 

UNC 40 Virginia 37 

UNC 49 Guilford 20 

UNC 30 V.P.I 21 

UNC 41 V.P.I 23 

UNC 27 N.C. State 25 

UNC 26 N.C. State 28 

UNC 24 Wash. & Lee .... 39 
UNC 17 Wash. & Lee ....27 

UNC 43 Navy 33 

UNC 33 Maryland 36 

UNC 22 Maryland 29 

UNC 14 Duke 36 

UNC 36 Duke 37 

UNC 41 Greensboro YMCA 10 
UNC 88 Greensboro YMCA 25 
UNC 23 Charlotte Monog. 19 
UNC 29 Raleigh YMCA.... 42 
UNC 28 High Pt. YMCA 12 
UNC 25 Loyola (Chic.).... 26 
UNC 17 Georgia 26 

1931 (15-9)* 

UNC 31 Durham YMCA.... 14 
UNC 30 Wake Forest .... 13 
UNC 45 Wake Forest .... 25 

UNC 28 Davidson 30 

UNC 28 Virginia 24 

UNC 33 Guilford 13 

UNC 28 V.P.I 31 

UNC 30 V.P.I 24 

UNC 22 N.C. State 14 

UNC 20 N.C. State 23 

UNC 43 V.M.I 13 

UNC 30 V.M.I 21 

UNC 31 Wash. & Lee .... 39 
UNC 34 Randolph 

Macon Acad 13 

UNC 38 South Carolina 8 

UNC 31 Maryland 33 

UNC 18 Duke 30 

UNC 23 Duke 34 

UNC 46 Raleigh YMCA.... 12 

UNC 23 Furman 16 

UNC 23 Vanderbilt 20 

UNC 18 Maryland 19 

* 2 games unavailable. 

1932 (16-5) 

UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 17 
UNC 34 Wake Forest .... 24 






45 



UNC 45 Davidson 29 

UNC 32 Davidson 28 

UNC 26 Virginia 24 

UNC 49 Guilford 23 

UNC 38 V.P.I 26 

UNC 31 V.P.I 20 

UNC 18 N.C. State 19 

UNC 17 N.C. State 36 

UNC 27 Wash. & Lee .... 19 

UNC 25 Maryland 26 

UNC 32 Maryland 26 

UNC 37 Duke 20 

UNC 18 Duke 24 

UNC 27 Raleigh YMCA.... 14 

UNC 37 Furman 17 

UNC 24 Georgia 26 

UNC 43 Kentucky 42 

UNC 35 Tennessee 25 

UNC 51 Auburn 32 

1933 (12-5) 

UNC 36 Wake Forest .... 33 

UNC 38 Wake Forest .... 26 

UNC 56 Davidson 18 

UNC 39 Davidson 26 

UNC 66 Guilford 9 

UNC 58 V.P.I 26 

UNC 32 N.C. State 23 

UNC 35 N.C. State 28 

UNC 36 V.M.I 17 

UNC 32 V.M.I 29 

UNC 34 Wash. & Lee .... 23 

UNC 40 Navy 66 

UNC 29 Maryland 42 

UNC 32 Duke 36 

UNC 24 Duke 31 

UNC 32 VPI 27 

UNC 32 South Carolina 34 

1934 (18-4) 

UNC 41 Wake Forest .... 21 
UNC 41 Wake Forest .... 24 

UNC 38 Davidson 23 

UNC 39 Davidson 25 

UNC 44 Virginia 35 

UNC 24 Virginia 23 

UNC 31 V.P.I 14 

UNC 42 V.P.I 21 

UNC 30 N.C. State 34 

UNC 45 N.C. State 24 

UNC 38 V.M.I 18 

UNC 37 V.M.I 11 

UNC 34 Wash. & Lee .... 24 
UNC 30 South Carolina.... 45 

UNC 24 Navy 26 

UNC 28 Maryland 24 

UNC 25 Duke 21 

UNC 30 Duke 25 

UNC 38 Clemson 26 

UNC 26 Viscose Club .... 25 

UNC 27 Virginia 18 

UNC 18 Duke 21 

1935 (23-2) 

UNC 31 Wake Forest .... 11 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 21 

UNC 36 Davidson 26 

UNC 38 Davidson 26 

UNC 36 Virginia 20 

UNC 34 Elon 21 

UNC 29 V.P.I 9 

UNC 29 V.P.I 13 

UNC 33 N.C. State 27 

UNC 37 N.C. State 35 

UNC 24 V.M.I 19 

UNC 33 V.M.I 20 

UNC 36 Wash. & Lee .... 34 
UNC 32 South Carolina.... 31 
UNC 42 South Carolina.... 17 

UNC 30 Navy 19 

UNC 19 Army 29 

UNC 39 Maryland 31 

UNC 27 Duke 33 

UNC 24 Duke 20 

UNC 38 Crescent A.C 32 

UNC 38 N.Y.A.C 32 

UNC 46 South Carolina 25 

UNC 30 N.C. State 28 

UNC 35 W&L 27 

1936 (21-4) 

UNC 26 Wake Forest ... 19 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 23 

UNC 45 Davidson 27 

UNC 31 Davidson 16 

UNC 38 Virginia 25 



UNC 30 Virginia 33 

UNC 40 V.P.I 21 

UNC 34 V.P.I 26 

UNC 37 N.C. State 35 

UNC 31 N.C. State 29 

UNC 43 V.M.I 21 

UNC 35 V.M.I 31 

UNC 25 Wash. & Lee .... 28 
UNC 38 South Carolina.... 18 
UNC 43 South Carolina.... 41 

UNC 39 Navy 25 

UNC 44 Maryland 32 

UNC 34 Duke 36 

UNC 30 Duke 28 

UNC 24 Clemson 23 

UNC 35 Clemson 34 

UNC 33 N.Y.U 55 

UNC 39 Virginia 21 

UNC 31 N.C. State 28 

UNC 50 W&L 45 

1937 (18-5) 

UNC 23 Wake Forest .... 24 
UNC 31 Wake Forest .... 30 
UNC 37 Wake Forest .... 35 

UNC 33 Davidson 35 

UNC 34 Davidson 20 

UNC 33 Virginia 15 

UNC 45 Virginia 22 

UNC 38 V.P.I 26 

UNC 41 V.P.I 25 

UNC 41 N.C. State 35 

UNC 34 N.C. State 31 

UNC 56 V.M.I 29 

UNC 44 V.M.I 32 

UNC 19 Wash. & Lee .... 29 
UNC 33 Wash. & Lee .... 44 

UNC 41 Maryland 24 

UNC 44 Maryland 35 

UNC 41 Duke 35 

UNC 37 Duke 32 

UNC 34 Duke 30 

UNC 30 N.Y.U 37 

UNC 59 Leaksville YMCA 12 
UNC 36 St. Joseph's 34 

1938 (16-5) 

UNC 31 Wake Forest .... 26 
UNC 34 Wake Forest .... 44 

UNC 37 Davidson 35 

UNC 41 Davidson 30 

UNC 47 Atl. Chris 20 

UNC 60 Guilford 16 

UNC 38 V.P.I 32 

UNC 39 N.C. State 31 

UNC 41 N.C. State 32 

UNC 31 V.M.I 17 

UNC 48 V.M.I 22 

UNC 34 Wash. & Lee .... 31 
UNC 42 Wash. & Lee ....39 

UNC 43 Maryland 24 

UNC 34 Duke 24 

UNC 33 Duke 39 

UNC 44 Clemson 34 

UNC 32 Princeton 53 

UNC 57 N.Y.U 39 

UNC 29 St. Joseph's 34 

UNC 33 W&L 48 

1939 (10-11) 

UNC 37 Wake Forest .... 57 

UNC 56 Wake Forest .... 54 

UNC 39 Davidson 46 

UNC 35 Davidson 28 

UNC 29 Virginia 37 

UNC 48 Virginia 37 

UNC 59 Atl. Chris 17 

UNC 35 V.P.I 36 

UNC 22 N.C. State 35 

UNC 40 N.C. State 25 

UNC 35 V.M.I 28 

UNC 43 V.M.I 41 

UNC 46 Wash. & Lee .... 39 

UNC 38 Navy 46 

UNC 32 Maryland 34 

UNC 41 Maryland 66 

UNC 37 Duke 32 

UNC 38 Duke 41 

UNC 43 Clemson 44 

UNC 20 Princeton 30 

UNC 44 Catawba 31 

1940 (23-3) 

UNC 54 Wake Forest .... 51 

UNC 36 Wake Forest .... 42 

UNC 55 Davidson 47 



UNC 41 Davidson 28 

UNC 25 Virginia 44 

UNC 49 Atl. Chris 32 

UNC 46 V.P.I 25 

UNC 52 N.C. State 41 

UNC 60 N.C. State 36 

UNC 53 V.M.I 24 

UNC 44 Navy 40 

UNC 44 Duke 50 

UNC 39 Clemson 31 

UNC 47 Clemson 30 

UNC 29 Catawba 25 

UNC 49 Atl. White Flash 42 
UNC 43 Lynn A-S, Ral... 32 
UNC 70 Eatman-Smith .. 28 
UNC 42 McCrary Eagles.. 38 
UNC 45 McCrary Eagles.. 37 

UNC 58 Appalachian 49 

UNC 66 Citadel 36 

UNC 31 Duke 27 

UNC 50 Clemson 41 

UNC 39 Duke 23 

UNC 43 Wake Forest .... 35 

1941 (19-9) 

UNC 61 Wake Forest .... 45 
UNC 43 Wake Forest .... 40 

UNC 38 Davidson 30 

UNC 39 Davidson 30 

UNC 51 Guilford 26 

UNC 60 V.P.I 35 

UNC 47 N.C. State 26 

UNC 60 N.C. State 30 

UNC 56 V.M.I 30 

UNC 43 Wash. & Lee .... 39 
UNC 65 Wash. & Lee .... 32 

UNC 34 Navy 42 

UNC 55 Maryland 36 

UNC 44 Maryland 29 

UNC 51 Duke 33 

UNC 33 Duke 35 

UNC 76 Clemson 53 

UNC 48 Greensboro YMCA 32 

UNC 49 N.Y.U 53 

UNC 41 St. Joseph's 42 

UNC 46 McCrary Eagles.. 35 
UNC 32 Hanes Hosiery .. 33 
UNC 45 Hanes Hosiery .. 40 

UNC 62 Lehigh 58 

UNC 41 Fordham 42 

UNC 20 Pittsburgh 26 

UNC 59 Dartmouth 60 

UNC 37 Duke 38 

1942 (15-8) 

UNC 51 Wake Forest .... 30 
UNC 20 Wake Forest .... 36 

UNC 37 Davidson 22 

UNC 45 Davidson 38 

UNC 41 N.C. State 28 

UNC 30 N.C. State 32 

UNC 49 V.M.I 28 

UNC 62 Wash. & Lee .... 26 

UNC 36 Navy : 42 

UNC 34 Maryland 30 

UNC 40 Duke 52 

UNC 40 Duke 41 

UNC 54 Clemson 34 

UNC 35 High Point YMCA 23 

UNC 28 St. Joseph's 33 

UNC 63 Atl. Wh. Flash.. 31 
UNC 43 McCrary Eagles.. 41 
UNC 55 Hanes Hosiery .. 66 

UNC 34 Fordham 25 

UNC 32 Akron Goodyear.. 31 

UNC 47 Richmond 30 

UNC 36 South Carolina.... 38 
UNC 26 Wake Forest .... 32 

1943 (12-10) 

UNC 49 Wake Forest .... 37 
UNC 32 Wake Forest .... 31 

UNC 41 Davidson 57 

UNC 50 Davidson 27 

UNC 42 Charlotte YMCA 25 

UNC 45 Virginia 50 

UNC 38 V.P.I 35 

UNC 36 N.C. State 47 

UNC 45 N.C. State 36 

UNC 37 V.M.I 35 

UNC 28 Wash. & Lee .... 35 
UNC 50 South Carolina.... 27 

UNC 40 Maryland 47 

UNC 31 Maryland 40 

UNC 39 Duke 51 



UNC 24 Duke 43 

UNC 52 Clemson 32 

UNC 35 McCrary Eagles.. 34 

UNC 51 Richmond 53 

UNC 40 Ft. Bragg R.C... 28 

UNC 56 High Point 27 

UNC 33 Geo. Washington 34 

1944 (17-10) 

UNC 43 Davidson 37 

UNC 43 Davidson 40 

UNC 36 Virginia 39 

UNC 42 V.P.I 29 

UNC 52 N.C. State 24 

UNC 42 N.C. State 27 

UNC 50 V.M.I 22 

UNC 37 Duke 33 

UNC 40 Duke 41 

UNC 39 Duke 30 

UNC 74 Catawba 37 

UNC 49 Richmond 45 

UNC 44 Ft. Bragg R.C... 52 
UNC 25 Ft. Bragg R.C... 41 
UNC 46 12th RD 

C. Butner 35 

UNC 47 Columbia AB .... 35 
UNC 34 Cherry Pt. MAB 41 

UNC 35 Milligan 42 

UNC 53 Ft. Jackson 57 

UNC 48 Seymour Johnson 42 
UNC 41 Florence A.B. .. 19 
UNC 42 Richmond A.B. .. 35 
UNC 40 Basic Tr. No. 10 53 
UNC 43 Norfolk NTS .... 56 

UNC 39 VPI 24 

UNC 27 Duke 43 

UNC 62 Richmond 41 

1945 (22-6) 

UNC 65 Wake Forest .... 29 

UNC 65 Wake Forest ....40 

UNC 47 Davidson 32 

UNC 89 Davidson 20 

UNC 42 Virginia 35 

UNC 80 Wm. & Mary .... 46 

UNC 55 V.P.I 30 

UNC 60 V.P.I 28 

UNC 61 N.C. State 46 

UNC 43 N.C. State 35 

UNC 27 South Carolina.... 38 

UNC 40 South Carolina.... 41 

UNC 53 Maryland 28 

UNC 41 Duke 50 

UNC 50 Duke 38 

UNC 67 Catawba 35 

UNC 64 Catawba 30 

UNC 34 Ft. Bragg R.C... 44 

UNC 75 High Point 18 

UNC 76 High Point 25 

UNC 44 Ft. Bragg P.C... 20 

UNC 43 Camp Butner .... 41 

UNC 51 Morris Field .... 29 

UNC 22 Norfolk N.A.S... 59 

UNC 46 Norfolk N.A.S... 65 

UNC 49 Duke 38 

UNC 39 South Carolina 26 

UNC 55 N.C. State 28 

1946 (30-5) 

UNC 70 Wake Forest .... 47 
UNC 61 Wake Forest .... 32 

UNC 63 Davidson 31 

UNC 58 Davidson 30 

UNC 44 Virginia 32 

UNC 48 V.P.I 40 

UNC 63 V.P.I 42 

UNC 71 N.C. State 34 

UNC 55 N.C. State 44 

UNC 56 South Carolina.... 32 
UNC 52 South Carolina.... 31 

UNC 51 Navy 49 

UNC 63 Maryland 27 

UNC 33 Maryland 31 

UNC 46 Duke 51 

UNC 54 Duke 44 

UNC 60 Ohio State 57 

UNC 43 N.Y.U 41 

UNC 57 N.Y.U 49 

UNC 47 St. Joseph's 36 

UNC 65 Catawba 32 

UNC 64 Catawba 38 

UNC 57 Ft. Bragg R.C... 16 

UNC 65 High Point 34 

UNC 57 High Point 16 

UNC 55 Camp Lee 40 

UNC 50 Camp Lee 49 



UNC 64 Camp Pickett .... 46 
UNC 63 Greensboro ORD 64 
UNC 74 Greensboro ORD 39 
UNC 65 Ft. Bragg AOC. 33 
UNC 46 Little Creek AB 60 
UNC 40 Oklahoma A&M.. 43 

UNC 54 Maryland 27 

UNC 29 Wake Forest .... 31 

1947 (19-8) 

UNC 70 Wake Forest .... 49 
UNC 54 Wake Forest .... 46 

UNC 55 Davidson 46 

UNC 45 Davidson 38 

UNC 63 Virginia 38 

UNC 57 V.P.I 51 

UNC 46 N.C. State 48 

UNC 50 South Carolina.... 49 
UNC 53 South Carolina.... 47 

UNC 35 Navy 39 

UNC 58 Maryland 42 

UNC 57 Maryland 61 

UNC 49 Duke 28 

UNC 57 Duke 47 

UNC 50 N.Y.U 48 

UNC 47 N.Y.U 60 

UNC 48 Catawba 33 

UNC 47 Hanes Hosiery.... 46 

UNC 44 High Point 41 

UNC 63 Cherry Point .... 29 
UNC 51 Northwestern .... 65 

UNC 62 LaSalle 65 

UNC 53 DePaul 60 

UNC 58 Georgia Tech .... 48 
UNC 55 South Carolina 43 

UNC 48 N.C. State 50 

UNC 55 Richmond 43 

1948 (20-7) 

UNC 56 Wake Forest .... 35 

UNC 47 Wake Forest .... 53 

UNC 52 Davidson 46 

UNC 52 Davidson 46 

UNC 52 Tennessee 43 

UNC 74 Elon 22 

UNC 63 Wm. & Mary .... 61 

UNC 51 Guilford 30 

UNC 39 V.P.I 31 

UNC 68 V.P.I 35 

UNC 42 N.C. State 81 

UNC 45 N.C. State 69 

UNC 60 Wash. & Lee .... 36 

UNC 63 South Carolina.... 44 

UNC 70 Maryland 46 

UNC 51 Maryland 47 

UNC 48 Duke 42 

UNC 45 Duke 56 

UNC 34 N.Y.U 63 

UNC 51 Catawba 32 

UNC 59 Hanes Hosiery .. 43 

UNC 54 High Point 36 

UNC 64 Loyola (Bait.).... 47 

UNC 51 Temple 61 

UNC 52 Pennsylvania 46 

UNC 61 VPI 40 

UNC 50 N.C. State 55 

1949 (20-8) 

UNC 55 Wake Forest .... 50 

UNC 69 Wake Forest 54 

UNC 37 Davidson 47 

UNC 53 Davidson 52 

UNC 56 Tennessee 84 

UNC 66 Elon 32 

UNC 69 Wm. & Mary .... 61 

UNC 52 Guilford 32 

UNC 56 V.P.I 48 

UNC 78 V.P.I 59 

UNC 36 N.C. State 67 

UNC 39 N.C. State 79 

UNC 69 Wash. & Lee .... 52 

UNC 62 South Carolina.... 48 

UNC 55 Maryland 47 

UNC 66 Maryland 52 

UNC 64 Duke 34 

UNC 64 Duke 40 

UNC 61 Furman 44 

UNC 48 N.Y.U 74 

UNC 57 Catawba 47 

UNC 64 Hanes Hosiery .. 60 

UNC 41 Geo. Washington 64 

UNC 41 Geo. Washington 53 

UNC 68 Lenoir Rhyne .... 51 

UNC 60 Arizona 49 

UNC 79 Maryland 6J. 

UNC 40 N.C. State 43 



46 



1950 (17-12) 

UNC 57 Elon 39 

UNC 58 Richmond 50 

UNC 48 Virginia Tech .. 62 

UNC 78 Lenoir-Rhyne .. 79 

UNC 44 Geo. Washington 54 

UNC 50 W. Virginia .... 58 

UNC 59 Duke 55 

UNC 60 Rhode Island St. 65 

UNC 55 Maryland 53 

UNC 48 Hanes 50 

UNC 69 Maryland 56 

UNC 54 Wake Forest .. 57 

UNC 52 Wm. & Mary .. 46 

UNC 44 N.C. State 70 

UNC 63 Davidson 53 

UNC 44 Kentucky 86 

UNC 55 Miami 53 

UNC 65 Miami 51 

UNC 54 Wake Forest .. 50 

UNC 64 South Carolina.. 42 

UNC 57 N.C. State 61 

UNC 66 Virginia Tech .. 53 

UNC 67 Davidson 54 

UNC 77 The Citadel .... 39 

UNC 41 Geo. Washington 56 

UNC 59 Furman 53 

UNC 58 Duke 55 

UNC 63 Duke 46 

UNC 43 Wm. & Mary .. 50 

1951 (12-15) 

UNC 84 McCrary 57 

UNC 57 Elon 48 

UNC 75 Hanes 56 

UNC 69 Richmond 46 

UNC 72 Davidson 69 

UNC 62 E. Kentucky .... 85 

UNC 58 Xavier 92 

UNC 49 Navy 58 

UNC 63 Duke 71 

UNC 69 R. I. State .... 93 

UNC 59 Maryland 67 

UNC 60 N.Y.U 66 

UNC 67 Temple 70 

UNC 65 Wake Forest .... 56 

UNC 56 Davidson 53 

UNC 49 W. Virginia .... 62 

UNC 71 Geo. Washington 76 

UNC 55 Maryland 56 

UNC 58 N.C. State 71 

UNC 82 Wake Forest .. 70 

UNC 71 Duke 68 

UNC 89 Furman 64 

UNC 66 Geo. Washington 60 

UNC 65 South Carolina.. 66 

UNC 71 Citadel 58 

UNC 53 N.C. State 68 

UNC 72 Duke 84 

1952 (12-15) 

UNC 87 Citadel 69 

UNC 100 Furman 57 

UNC 59 Duke 77 

UNC 62 Richmond 56 

UNC 70 Hanes 59 

UNC 66 Illinois 86 

UNC 66 Bradley 79 

UNC 49 So. Calif 45 

UNC 51 N.C. State 58 

UNC 61 Columbia 60 

UNC 51 Maryland 47 

UNC 65 Clemson 59 

UNC 53 Wake Forest .. 55 

UNC 78 Davidson 77 

UNC 51 Maryland 71 

UNC 70 Temple 65 

UNC 53 N.C. State 58 

UNC 46 Wake Forest .. 55 

UNC 66 Duke 73 

UNC 65 W. Virginia .... 80 

UNC 80 Citadel 62 

UNC 68 Furman 53 

UNC 68 South Carolina.. 75 

UNC 69 Clemson 77 

UNC 71 Davidson 76 

UNC 52 N.C. State 71 

UNC 64 Duke 94 

1953 (17-10) 

UNC 70 Citadel 50 

UNC 67 Wash. & Lee.... 48 

UNC 73 Holy Cross 85 

UNC 59 Maryland 49 

UNC 73 Princeton 59 

UNC 62 Penn 70 



UNC 79 E. Carolina .... 66 

UNC 79 VMI 62 

UNC 97 Wash. & Lee .. 75 

UNC 71 Davidson 60 

UNC 97 VMI 58 

UNC 66 Maryland 68 

UNC 72 Wake Forest .. 68 

UNC 70 N.C. State 69 

UNC 91 Clemson 80 

UNC 73 Davidson 52 

UNC 80 Richmond 62 

UNC 82 Clemson 55 

UNC 75 Richmond 78 

UNC 89 Duke 95 

UNC 78 NYU 82 

UNC 76 South Carolina.. 72 

UNC 94 Citadel 69 

UNC 63 Wake Forest .... 89 

UNC 66 N.C. State 87 

UNC 58 Duke 83 

UNC 54 N.C. State 86 

1954 (11-10) 

UNC 71 Wm. & Mary .. 61 

UNC 82 South Carolina.. 56 

UNC 85 Clemson 48 

UNC 62 Navy 86 

UNC 63 Seton Hall 73 

UNC 53 Oregon State .. 65 

UNC 83 Citadel 42 

UNC 66 Wake Forest .. 65 

UNC 70 Davidson 54 

UNC 78 Virginia 66 

UNC 77 N.C. State 84 

UNC 69 Wash. & Lee .. 60 

UNC 47 Duke 63 

UNC 69 Virginia 83 

UNC 62 Wake Forest .. 76 

UNC 72 Clemson 56 

UNC 89 Davidson 69 

UNC 63 Duke 67 

UNC 48 N.C. State 57 

UNC 79 Citadel 52 

UNC 51 N.C. State 52 

1955 (10-11) 

UNC 99 Clemson 66 

UNC 88 South Carolina.. 69 

UNC 76 Wm. & Mary .. 79 

UNC 60 Maryland 70 

UNC 67 So. Calif 58 

UNC 44 N.C. State 47 

UNC 65 Duke 52 

UNC 77 La. State 84 

UNC 55 Alabama 77 

UNC 95 Wake Forest .. 78 

UNC 96 Virginia 87 

UNC 73 South Carolina.. 64 

UNC 95 Clemson 87 

UNC 84 N.C. State 80 

UNC 68 Duke 91 

UNC 73 Virginia 98 

UNC 61 Maryland 63 

UNC 83 Wake Forest .. 79 

UNC 75 N.C. State 79 

UNC 74 Duke 96 

UNC 82 Wake Forest .. 95 

1956 (18-5) 

UNC 73 Clemson 58 

UNC 88 Ga. Tech 76 

UNC 92 South Carolina.. 75 

UNC 99 Alabama 77 

UNC 68 Maryland 62 

UNC 86 Villanova 63 

UNC 74 Duke 64 

UNC 60 N.C. State 82 

UNC 95 LSU 69 

UNC 71 Wake Forest .. 76 

UNC 101 Virginia 65 

UNC 75 South Carolina.. 73 

UNC 103 Clemson 99 

UNC 64 Maryland 55 

UNC 73 N.C. State 69 

UNC 59 Duke 64 

UNC 115 Wm. & Mary .. 63 

UNC 83 Virginia 72 

UNC 77 Wake Forest .. 73 

UNC 73 N.C. State 79 

UNC 73 Duke 65 

UNC 81 Virginia 77 

UNC 56 Wake Forest .. 77 

1957 (32-0) 

UNC 94 Furman 66 

UNC 94 Clemson 75 

UNC 82 Geo. Washington 55 



UNC 90 South Carolina.. 86 

UNC 70 Maryland 61 

UNC 64 NYU 59 

UNC 89 Dartmouth 61 

UNC 83 Holy Cross 70 

UNC 97 Utah 76 

UNC 87 Duke 71 

UNC 63 Wake Forest .. 55 
UNC 71 Wm. & Mary .. 61 

UNC 86 Clemson 54 

UNC 102 Virginia 90 

UNC 83 N.C. State 57 

UNC 77 W. Carolina .... 59 

UNC 65 Maryland 61 

UNC 75 Duke 73 

UNC 68 Virginia 59 

UNC 72 Wake Forest .. 69 

UNC 86 N.C. State 57 

UNC 75 South Carolina.. 62 
UNC 69 Wake Forest .. 64 

UNC 86 Duke 72 

UNC 81 Clemson 61 

UNC 61 Wake Forest .. 59 
UNC 95 South Carolina.. 75 

UNC 90 Yale 74 

UNC 87 Canisius 75 

UNC 67 Syracuse 58 

UNC 74 Mich. State .... 70 

UNC 54 Kansas 53 

1958 (19-7) 

UNC 79 Clemson 55 

UNC 86 Geo. Washington 59 

UNC 91 Furman 74 

UNC 70 South Carolina.. 58 

UNC 73 Minnesota 67 

UNC 64 W. Virginia .... 75 

UNC 63 St. Louis 48 

UNC 76 Duke 62 

UNC 39 N.C. State 30 

UNC 71 Wake Forest .. 45 
UNC 79 Wm. & Mary .. 63 

UNC 82 Virginia 66 

UNC 61 Maryland 74 

UNC 57 N.C. State 58 

UNC 90 Clemson 81 

UNC 115 South Carolina.. 88 

UNC 75 Duke 91 

UNC 73 Virginia 66 

UNC 60 Wake Forest .. 57 
UNC 70 Notre Dame .... 89 

UNC 81 N.C. State 69 

UNC 66 Maryland 59 

UNC 46 Duke 59 

UNC 62 Clemson 51 

UNC 64 N.C. State 58 

UNC 74 Maryland 86 

1959 (20-5) 

UNC 83 Clemson 67 

UNC 83 Virginia 61 

UNC 70 South Carolina.. 57 

UNC 81 Notre Dame .... 77 

UNC 78 Northwestern .. 64 

UNC 92 Yale 65 

UNC 58 Mich. State .... 75 

UNC 90 Cincinnati 88 

UNC 69 Notre Dame .... 54 

UNC 44 Wake Forest .. 34 

UNC 72 N.C. State 68 

UNC 60 Clemson 46 

UNC 62 South Carolina.. 50 

UNC 64 Maryland 57 

UNC 89 Duke 80 

UNC 75 Wake Forest .. 66 

UNC 76 Loyola (Chi.) 57 

UNC 74 N.C. State 67 

UNC 51 Maryland 69 

UNC 68 Virginia 69 

UNC 72 Duke 62 

UNC 93 Clemson 69 

UNC 74 Duke 71 

UNC 56 N.C. State 80 

UNC 63 Navy 76 

1960 (18-6) 

UNC 93 South Carolina.. 56 

UNC 60 Kansas 49 

UNC 68 Kansas State ~ 52 

UNC 70 Kentucky 76 

UNC 52 St. Louis 68 

UNC 72 Minnesota 65 

UNC 75 Duke 53 

UNC 50 Wake Forest .. 53 

UNC 75 Notre Dame .... 65 

UNC 62 Wake Forest .. 59 

UNC 62 N.C. State 51 

UNC 78 Virginia 57 



UNC 75 Maryland 66 

UNC 73 Clemson 54 

UNC 69 Wake Forest .. 80 

UNC 84 Duke 57 

UNC 66 N.C. State 62 

UNC 85 Clemson 80 

UNC 81 South Carolina.. 85 

UNC 81 Maryland 64 

UNC 97 Virginia 58 

UNC 75 Duke 50 

UNC 84 Virginia 63 

UNC 69 Duke 71 

1961 (19-4) 

UNC 77 L.S.U 61 

UNC 81 Virginia 47 

UNC 65 Kentucky 70 

UNC 69 Kansas State .... 77 

UNC 78 Kansas 70 

UNC 72 Creighton 64 

UNC 81 Maryland 57 

UNC 87 Villanova 67 

UNC 76 Duke 71 

UNC 73 Notre Dame 71 

UNC 83 Wake Forest .... 71 
UNC 83 Wake Forest .... 74 

UNC 92 Virginia 70 

UNC 58 Maryland 52 

UNC 97 N.C. State 66 

UNC 77 Clemson 46 

UNC 63 Maryland 56 

UNC 77 Duke 81 

UNC 82 South Carolina 89 
UNC 93 Wake Forest .... 78 

UNC 62 N.C. State 56 

UNC 92 South Carolina 68 

UNC 61 Clemson 55 

UNC 69 Duke 66 

1962 (8-9) 

UNC 80 Virginia 46 

UNC 54 Clemson 52 

UNC 70 Indiana 76 

UNC 99 Notre Dame .... 80 
UNC 72 Wake Forest .... 91 

UNC100 Virginia 71 

UNC 83 South Carolina 71 

UNC 66 N. C. State 56 

UNC 57 Duke 79 

UNC 62 Maryland 79 

UNC 80 Wake Forest .... 87 
UNC 57 N. C. State .... 85 

UNC 69 Clemson 59 

UNC 82 South Carolina 97 

UNC 70 Maryland 67 

UNC 74 Duke 82 

UNC 55 South Carolina 57 

1963 (15-6) 

UNC 89 Georgia 65 

UNC 64 Clemson 48 

UNC 75 South Carolina 65 

UNC 76 Indiana 90 

UNC 68 Kentucky 66 

UNC 86 Yale 77 

UNC 76 Notre Dame .... 68 

UNC 70 Wake Forest .... 78 

UNC 78 Maryland 56 

UNC 67 N. C. State .... 65 

UNC 86 Virginia 81 

UNC 69 Duke 77 

UNC 82 Maryland 68 

UNC 71 Wake Forest .... 72 

UNC 68 N. C. State .... 63 

UNC 78 South Carolina 74 

UNC 79 Clemson 63 

UNC 85 Virginia 73 

UNC 93 Duke 106 

UNC 93 South Carolina 76 

UNC 55 Wake Forest .... 56 

1964 (12-12) 

UNC 92 S. Carolina .... 87 

UNC 64 Clemson 66 

UNC 77 Indiana 70 

UNC 80 Kentucky 100 

UNC 76 L.S.U 71 

UNC 109 Tulane 81 

UNC 99 Georgia 71 

UNC 78 Notre Dame .... 68 

UNC 71 Wake Forest .... 80 

UNC 64 Duke 84 

UNC 97 Maryland 88 

UNC 79 N.C. State .... 71 

UNC 88 V.P.I 90 

UNC 89 Virginia 76 

UNC 81 Wake Forest .... 73 

UNC 68 N.Y.U 69 



UNC 90 Clemson 97 

UNC 84 S. Carolina .... 81 

UNC 64 Maryland 74 

UNC 49 N.C. State 51 

UNC 64 Virginia 79 

UNC 69 Duke 104 

UNC 80 S. Carolina .... 63 
UNC 49 Duke 65 

1965 (15-9) 

UNC 77 Clemson 59 

UNC 61 Georgia 64 

UNC 82 South Carolina.. 71 

UNC 82 Kentucky 67 

UNC 111 Tulane 74 

UNC 81 Indiana 107 

UNC 84 Vanderbilt 78 

UNC 84 Miss. State 80 

UNC 61 Alabama 66 

UNC 54 Florida 73 

UNC 68 Maryland 76 

UNC 85 Wake Forest 107 

UNC 65 Duke 62 

UNC 62 N. C. State .... 65 

UNC 87 Virginia 80 

UNC 81 Maryland 90 

UNC 100 N.Y.U 78 

UNC 107 Wake Forest .... 91 
UNC 69 N. C. State .... 68 
UNC 76 South Carolina.. 63 

UNC 86 Clemson 84 

UNC 105 Virginia 101 

UNC 71 Duke 66 

UNC 76 Wake Forest .... 92 

1966 (16-11) 

UNC 74 Clemson 84 

UNC 82 Wm. & Mary.... 68 
UNC 82 Ohio State .... 72 

UNC 127 Richmond 76 

UNC 72 Vanderbilt 81 

UNC 115 Fla. State .... 80 

UNC 66 Florida 59 

UNC 75 Princeton 61 

UNC 90 Utah 85 

UNC 97 West Va 102 

UNC 67 Maryland 52 

UNC 99 Wake Forest .... 83 

UNC 77 Duke 88 

UNC 83 N. C. State .... 75 

UNC 69 Virginia 70 

UNC 115 Wake Forest .... 87 

UNC 66 Maryland 77 

UNC 104 South Carolina 70 

UNC 78 N.Y.U 83 

UNC 75 V.P.I 81 

UNC 77 N. C. State .... 87 

UNC 70 Clemson 66 

UNC 83 South Carolina 71 

UNC 81 Virginia 79 

UNC 63 Duke 77 

UNC 77 Maryland 70 

UNC 20 Duke 21 

1966-67 (26-6) 

UNC 76 Clemson 65 

UNC 93 Penn State .... 63 

UNC 92 Tulane 69 

UNC 64 Kentucky 55 

UNC 95 NYU 58 

UNC 98 Columbia 66 

UNC 81 Fla. State .... 54 

UNC 101 Furman 56 

UNC 105 Ohio State .... 82 

UNC 81 Princeton 91 

UNC 76 Wake Forest .. 74 

UNC 59 Duke 56 

UNC 79 N.C. State .... 78 

UNC 103 Virginia 76 

UNC 85 Maryland 77 

UNC 79 Virginia 75 

UNC 75 Wake Forest .. 73 

UNC 80 Ga. Tech 82 

UNC 77 N.C. State .... 60 
UNC 80 South Carolina 55 

UNC 88 Clemson 92 

UNC 78 Maryland 78 

UNC 110 VPI 78 

UNC 57 South Carolina 70 

UNC 92 Duke 79 

UNC 56 N.C. State .... 53 
UNC 89 Wake Forest .. 79 

UNC 82 Duke 73 

UNC 78 Princeton 70 

UNC 96 Boston Col 80 

UNC 62 Dayton 76 

UNC 62 Houston 84 



47 






1966-67 Basketball Results 

Record: 26-6; ACC: 15-2 

Clemson 76-65 HOME 8,500 Dec. 1 

Penn State 93-63 Away 7,066 Dec. 3 

Tulane 92-69 HOME 8,500 Dec. 9 

Kentucky 64-55 Away 11,500 Dec. 13 

NYU 95-58 Away 8,200 Dec. 17 

Columbia 98-66 Away 2,250 Dec. 19 

Florida State 81-54 Away 2,400 Dec. 20 

Furman 101-56 Away 7,041 Dec. 27 

Ohio State 105-82 Away 11,666 Dec. 30 

Princeton 81-91 L HOME 8,500 Jan. 2 

Wake Forest 76-74 Away 8,200 Jan. 4 

Duke 56-56 Away 8,800 Jan. 7 

N. C. State 79-78 HOME 8,500 Jan. 11 

Virginia 103-76 HOME 8,500 Jan. 28 

Maryland 85-77 HOME 8,500 Feb. 4 

Virginia 79-75 Away 8,500 Feb. 7 

Wake Forest 75-73 HOME 6,000 Feb. 9 

Georgia Tech 80-82 L Away 7,109 Feb. 11 

N. C. State 77-60 Away 12,000 Feb. 14 

South Carolina 80-55 Away 11,666 Feb. 17 

Clemson 88-92 L Away 11,666 Feb. 18 

Maryland 79-78 Away 12,100 Feb. 22 

VPI 110-78 HOME 8,500 Feb. 25 

South Carolina 57-70 L Away 3,500 Mar. 1 

Duke 59-56 Away 8,800 Jan. 7 

N. C. State 56-53 Away 8,500 Mar. 9 

Wake Forest 89-79 Away 8,500 Mar. 10 

Duke 82-73 Away 8,500 Mar. 11 

Princeton 78-70 Away 13,043 Mar. 17 

Boston College 96-80 Away 13,043 Mar. 18 

Dayton 62-76 L Away 18,889 Mar. 24 

Houston 62-84 L Away 17,755 Mar. 25 



UNC's Top Ten All-Time Scorers 

Lennie Rosenbluth 2,045 

Bob Lewis 1,836 

Billy Cunningham 1,709 

Pete Brennan 1,332 

Al Lifson (four years) 1,322 

York Larese 1,287 

Larry Miller 1,265 

Jerry Vayda (four years) 1,187 

Lee Shaffer 1,053 

John (Hook) Dillon 1,021 



Foy Roberson, Jr. Memorial Award 

The Foy Roberson, Jr., Memorial Medal is awarded each 
year by the late Dr. Foy Roberson and Mrs. Roberson in mem- 
ory of their son, Foy, Jr., Class of 1940, varsity basketball 1938-39- 
40. He was a Second Lieutenant of the Army Air Corps and was 
killed in a collision at sea on December 21, 1941. 

The Medal goes to the player chosen as having made the 
chief contribution to team morale and sportsmanship. 



Past Winners: 
1943— George McCachren 
1944— Jack Fitch 
1945— James Jordan 
1946— Robert Paxton 
1947— James D. White 
1948— Taylor Thome 
1949— Daniel Nyimicz 
1950— John Tsantes 
1951— Charles Thorne 
1952— Harold Deasy 
1953— Vince Grimaldi 
1954— Skippy Winstead 



1955— Jerry Vayda 
1956— Jerry Vayda 
1957— Lennie Rosenbluth 
1958— Tommy Kearns 
1959— Danny Lotz 
1960— Ray Stanley 
1961— Dick Kepley 
1962— Don Walsh 
1963— Peppy Callahan 
1964— Charlie Shaffer 
1965— Ray Respess 
1966— Jimmy Moore 
1967— Donnie Moe 



Athletic Facilities 

North Carolina's athletic plant rates with the 
best in the nation. It's modern, it's beautiful— 
and it's constantly being updated. 

Familiar to Chapel Hill visitors is Kenan Sta- 
dium, enlarged to 43,000 permanent seats in 1963 
at a cost of more than a million dollars. Con- 
structed in 1927, it is a natural amphitheatre sur- 
rounded by tall pines. Kenan Field House, where 
the football and baseball teams dress, was also 
renovated in 1963. 

New Carmichael Auditorium, a blue heaven 
for Tar Heel basketball teams, replaced Woollen 
Gymnasium in 1965. It seats 8,500. Chair-type 
seats form a horse-shoe pattern. 

Woollen, which was built in 1938, has a cen- 
tral gymnasium which covers more than an acre. 
Along with eight basketball courts for the use of 
the student body, it contains locker rooms and 
handball, volleyball, and badminton courts, along 
with special rooms for various other sports. 

Attached to the gymnasium is Bowman Gray 
Memorial Indoor Swimming Pool. This 165 foot 
Olympic pool is 55 feet wide and is completely 
modern in every respect. It can seat 1,500 for 
big meets. 

Kessing Outdoor Swimming Pool, built in 
1943, is 49 feet by 150 feet in size and is open to 
University students and faculty during the warm- 
er months. 

UNC netmen, ACC kingpins year in and out, 
play on six teniko, all-weather courts. In addition, 
there are 14 clay, 26 asphalt and two concrete 
courts for recreation. 

The Tin Can, a supplementary gym, is 110 
feet wide and 330 feet long. North Carolina's in- 
door track is rigged there, except when it's 
moved to Woollen for the ACC Indoor Champion- 
ships. It's also used for baseball practice in rainy 
weather and intramural games. 

Coach Walt Rabb's baseballers played their 
first game in their new, tree-framed park in the 
spring of 1966. Still unnamed, the Athletic Depart- 
ment plans to spend about $100,000 in improve- 
ments. It replaced Emerson Field, where Tar 
Heel baseball teams had competed for almost 40 
years. 

North Carolina's defending ACC golf cham- 
pions (1966) practice and play on Finley, an 18 
hole championship course. 

As for trackmen, they've enjoyed first rate fa- 
cilities for almost 20 years. 

Coach Joe Hilton's students run on the ACC's 
only indoor track during the winter season. It's 
a wooden, banked ten-lapper which he values at 
$15,000. 

The outdoor track, Fetzer Field, was built in 
1935 and dedicated to the dean of Southern 
track and a long time Athletic Director here, 
R. A. (Coach Bob) Fetzer. 

Built of cinders, it is a quarter mile long and 
30 feet wide with a 220 yard straightaway. The 
stadium has a seating capacity of 7,000. The 
track team has dressing facilities beneath the 
stadium. 



[48] 



PSB